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Full text of "...Mirror : Waltham High School"

Wife® FnatiaLP® Is Othlpsi 




MIRROR 1985 



*+w. 




For Reference 



Not to be taken 



from this library 




3 4867 00449 7444 





G 



raduation day hundreds of seniors will clutch their diplo- 
mas, smiling at the thought ot what they have achieved. 
Before us it seems the world is spread out. ours to take 
from it whatever we please. Whether we go on to college or 
right out into the work force, we look ahead with hope. The piece of 
paper given to us on that spring day is the key to open the door leading 
to a bright future. 

Behind us is four years of hard work; freshman year enthusiasm 

through senior year maturity. It was a time to achieve academically, 

athletically, and artistically, giving us a strong foundation to build on. 

We had the opportunity to test the waters in a myriad of fields, helping 

us to decide what direction we should point our lives in. Throughout this 

time, dedicated teachers and councelors had been there to guide us 

along the way, advising and answering any questions posed to them. 

With this sturdy base, we now have the opportunity to expand our 

horizons in whatever field we found that we excelled in. Athl* 

musicians, artists, and scholars will progress into a higher level where 

they can meet others who are as talented as themselves. Those wh< 

forte is in the area of a trade move from the schoolroom to the work place, gathering satisfaction from their skill r\j 

our years at Waltham High School draw to a close, we look back fondly, but also look ahead expectantly, knowing 

that in fact, the future is ours. 

Julie Faulstich 



1. Jamie Bourque listening intently to the speakers 

2. Lisa Ri^hini and Anna Riscolo looking to see the camera. 

V Mike Greeley in TRl.'F FASHION accepting his diplnma from 
Mr. Jim McFIrm 

4. Andrew Bernard relaxing before the ceremon\ 

5. HATS OFF TO THF. CLASS OF IW 




WALTHAM 
PUBLIC LIBRARY 



■'," ■ 






Table Of Contents 



1. Title Page 

2. Opening 
24. Seniors 
72. Sports 

114. Activities 
146. Senior Week 
166. Faculty 
178. Vocational 
200. Advertisements 
348. Year In Review 









If you do not think about the future, 
you cannot have one. 



(olid Galsworthy 



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Volume 8 






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1. -Maureen Ryan and Debbie Vanaria - Looking Good!!!!!! 

2. You've got that Cover Girl look, Linda Verrochi. 

3. Just when you thought it was safe, along comes the charming Mike 
Greeley. 

4. Ann Simeone, Maria Frisoli, Kim Giardina, and Kelley Callahan. 

5. "Don't worry about it!" Steve Walsh, John Chiasson, and Pat Trainor. 

6. Dyan Melanson. 

7. Keith Hill and Phil Delaney. 








Opening 





t ► 







1. 


Del Furbish, Dave Perry, and Ted Lavash checking out the local talent. 


2. 


Danielle Pelletier - "Aren't 


you impressed?" 




3. 


Fabiana Tamburrini. 






4. 


Mike Schultz performing at 


half-time. 




5. 


The lovely Marcia Walsh. 






6. 


The highlight of the football 


season, the presentation of the Dr. 


Cohen 




Trophy for our victory over 


arch-rival Newton North. 




7. 


Paul Figliolini 







Opening 



Opening 




V" 



1. Ken Carmel and Shauna Stone - Friends are Forever!!!! 

2. Pam Sheard - The Best Is Yet To Come!!!! 

3. John Wallace, Mark Manganelli, and Leo Cardarelli 

4. Dan Rooney - "Who did you borrow those flowers from?" 



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Opening 




Opening 



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1. Dan Boudreau, John Regan, Peter Fielder, Rich Cameron, and Anthony 
Cucci. - John I hope that's not school property. 

2. Elena Jiminez, Wanda Rivera, Daisy Alamo, and Victor Hernandez. 

3. Stephanie Smith - "Don't you think Ray is playing great?" 

4. Sheila Hines - "Alright take my picture and get it over with." 

5. Alanna Sheahan, Cheryl Worth, Tammy Vallerand, Dawn Gorman, Lau- 
ra Lee, Deanna Girolamo, Leanne Guerin, and Chrissy Goodale. 

6. Diane Pecci, Lisa Nadolny, Loreen Roche, Jane McGovern, Kathy Au- 
gustine, and Jennifer MacLean. - What's the attraction the girls or the 
car? 

7 Mark Caruso looking to the bench for defensive signals. 






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1. Ray LeBlanc, Tim McGrath, Mark Mazzerole, Sue Danielson, Jim 
Giugno, Steve StCyr, and Sue Maillet. - Have a Voke and a Smile!!!! 

2. Bill MacKenzie and Bob Murphy. 

3. Sue Wilson - "Hey, Michael how do you like my gloves?" 

4. Craig Feeney, Joe Pulselli, and Joe Lanno. 

5. Diane Fucci. 

6. Terry Chiasson, Jonna Millerick, Bill Hart, and Rich White -Just a few of 
our Santa's Helpers in an outstanding effort by our Student Council and 
National Honor Society. 

7. Mike LeBrun - "Kellie who?" 



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Opening 




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Opening 



11 




1. Susan Piantedosi, Mary Hartman, Our Editor-in-Chief, Lisa Flanagan, 
Dianna Lesanto, and Lynn Giles. "Lisa, I still like it better the other 
way." -Kellie 

2. Amy Goode - "This goes on the wall." 

3. Jon Butcher - "If I can't sing at Class Day, I'll sing now." 

4. Bill Hart 

5. Darlene Hadley and Lisa Pasquali outside the Music Room- "His singing 
is really that funny." 

6. Paul Roberts, Matt Burstein, Gerry LeBlanc, and Steve Burke. 



12 



Opening 



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1. Anthony Fasano, Henry Gaudet, Jimmy Casella, Mike Schultz, and Ge- 
rard DiGregorio. 

2. Our Editor Roni Sue Pomerleau, Jennifer MacLeod, Sue Surette, Jonna 
Millerick, and Patty Tracey rooting for the Hawks. 

3. Andrew Bernard on the move. 

4. Leanne Guerin, Keith Nardone, and Wendy Casella. 

5. Jamie Bourque - "Hey, Danielle Aren't YOU impressed?". 



14 



Opening 










Opening 



15 




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1. Dave Dewey, Paul Daniels, and John Wallace. 

2. Wild Bill Cote, Waltham High's answer to the Italian Stallion. 

3. Carrie Sumner - "Hurry up Terry, I can't hold this pose any longer." 

4. Dave George, Matt Gagnon, Danny LeBlanc, and Francis Cormier. 

5. Mike Hale, Danny Lee, and Penn State's Number 1 Fan, Chuck Manoli. 

6. Janice Hart and Julie Faulstich - "Start spreading the news, We're leaving 

today 

7. Sheila Hollman, Kim Harding, Lauri Murphy, Jim Graceffa, Gail Lom- 
bardo, Cindy Hacsunda, - A THORN among the ROSES. 







16 



Opening 



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1. Jon Mills - "Is that all you sent me, Mary?" 

2. Debbie Bourque and Jackie Plourde 

3. Diane Aucoin, Sherry McHale, Kim Anderson, and Lisa Aucoin. "Noth- 
ing beats a great pair of Leggs" 

4. Pam Berry 

5. Tim Casey just hanging around with the guys, Rod O'Byrne, Mark 
Caruso, Paul Chiasson, Dan McPhail, and Jeff Burke. 

6. Roberta Babineau trying to SQUEEZE an A out of Mr. Leverone. 



18 



Opening 



*» *% 




! 










1. Chris Politis, Chris Hardiman, Dan Meyler, and Greg Penta. 

2. Friends Now and Forever - Kim Panaggio and Patty Kennedy. 

3. Kevin Curtin and Ed Kohler 

4. Tommy Paschal and Andrea Cucchi - "Tommy, what's your secret?" 

5. Michael Bonadio and Donald Biddy. 

6. Michelle Saulnier, Maureen Fougere, and Norma Richard, "Norma, did 
you ever try out for the Dallas Cowboys' Cheerleaders" 

7. Joan Mazares and Janet O'Neil. 



20 



Opening 




"If one advances confidently in the direction of 
his dreams, and endeavors to live the life which he 
has imagined, he will meet with success unexpected 
in common hours." Thoreau's words are a fitting 
tribute to the recipient of this year's Mirror 
dedication. 

A native of Waltham and graduate of St. Mary's 
High School, this dreamer has imagined many mar- 
vels which have become reality. He was a member 
of the United States Air Force Reserve, a founding 
member of the Waltham Arts Council, an Executive 
Board member of the New England Theatre Con- 
ference, three-term President of the Waltham Edu- 
cators Association, and four-year Assistant 
Director of the English Department. 

As a young boy he was fascinated by the theatre 
and built his own intricate scale model of Radio 



City Music Hall. His participation in variety and 
talent shows during high school provided the fo- 
rum for his later involement in dramatic produc- 
tions while teaching at Thomas Hill School and 
Kennedy Junior High School. 

Pursuing his love for theatre, our recipient 
earned a Master of Arts degree in Drama from 
Catholic University in addition to acquiring a 
Bachelor of Science degree in Education and a 
Master of Arts degree in Education both from Bos- 
ton College. 

He has garnered many awards from a myriad of 
organizations including: the Moss Hart Memorial 
Award for the production of 1776, the Moss Hart 
Memorial Award Honorable Mention for A Man 
for All Seasons, and a citation from the New En- 
gland Theatre Conference for Waltham Public 



Schools Drama Program in 1981. Last year the Wal- 
tham Kiwanis Club honored him as the Man of the 
Year. 

Perhaps the two most significant feats occurred 
in 1969 when he realized two dreams: the establish- 
ment of a Drama Department K-12 and the found- 
ing of the prestigious Waltham Summer Theatre, 
known as the Reagle Players. Since then, he has 
directed over 100 full-length theatre productions, 
many Senior Revues, six teachers' shows, and orga- 
nized numerous New York Theatre excursions for 
students and adults. 

Our recipient is certainly a man who "marches to 
the beat of a different drummer." We are extremely 
proud to dedicate the 1985 Mirror to the Director 
of English and Drama, Mr. Robert J. Eagle. 



22 



Dedication 










*JF 






Waltham High School has been blessed with 
many outstanding teachers in the past, none more 
outstanding, however, than this year's Mirror dedi- 
cation recipient. During his 17 years here at Wal- 
tham High, his teaching ability and personal appeal 
earned him respect and admiration from students, 
colleagues, and administrators. 

Anyone who stepped into room 348 during the 
past 17 years knew that there was a teacher, sup- 



porter, and true friend behind the gentleman with 
the beard. His dedication made Physics, a most 
difficult subject, a most enjoyable one. Physics en- 
rollment tripled during his tenure as a teacher. 
Many of his students have gone on to major in 
Physics in college largely due to his influence. His 
approach to his subject, and his methods of teach- 
ing made him a favorite teacher among students, 
and gained him "Teacher of the Year" honors on 



several occasions. 

Although he has left us for Raytheon Corpora- 
tion during this year, in his own words "If not in 
body, I am with you in spirit" - we know that this 
man will forever remain a part of Waltham High 
School. For 17 years of hard work, dedication and 
support, we would like to dedicate the 1985 Mirror 
to a true friend, Mr. Jerry Nelson. 



Ordiiaiinn 



23 



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True friendship is like sound health, 
the value of it is seldom known until 
it be lost. 



Charles Caleb Colton 








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■ 



The future is ours with friends. 




Susan Piantedosi performing at Thanksgiving Day 



Daisy Alamo 

% Norumbega Terrace 



Erie Alexson 

3 Larchmont Avenue 




Znerese Almond 

118 Brown Street 



Kimberly Anderson 

48 Vernon Street 



Marjorie Anderson 

210 Dale Street 



Mary Ansupo 

308 Stearns Road 



26 



Seniors 




Joseph Arena 

11 Noonan Street 



ftiekolas Arena 

3 Duddy Avenue 



The Gang's All Here-Joe Pulselli, Pat Kavey, Mike lanuzzo. The top row- 
Mike Iannelli, Mike LeBrun, Dan Guarini, Mark Caruso, Ste\e Walsh, and 
Frank Tiano. 




Cyan Arsenault 

55 Princeton Avenue 



Susan Ashness 

283 Ash Street 



Carol Aucoin 

39 Hammond Street 



Darlt'HC Auccin 

15 Bolton Street 



Stnuiri 



27 




Evelyn and Marilyn Rosado sharing a moment with Lisa Richards. 



Kathleen Augustine 

65 Caughey Street 



Jan A v web 

62 Rosemont Avenue 




Roberta ftabineau 

20 Curtis Avenue 



jjoyee Mabstock. 

175 Parson Avenue 



Susan ftailey 

20 Floyd Street 



Robert Kanks 

114 Goldencrest Avenue 



28 



Seniors 




JQoma Bastaraehe 

20 Robbins Street 



Andrew Bernard 

35 Ash Street 



Pamela Berry 

22 Woerd Avenue 



Donald Biddy 

337 Florence Road 




Lesley Biggins 

5 Crestview Avenue 



Michael Bonadio 

35 Albert Street 



Daniel Boudreau 

108 Harvard Street 



Mary Boudreau 

9 Dennison Avenue 




Cisa M^rie Bourgeois 

31 Warren Street 



Cindy Bourne 

35 Parmenter Road 



Cindy Bourque 

38 Cutter Street 



Debra Boun/ue 

lH Montclair Avenue 



Senion 



29 




3 antes Kourque 

21 Copley Avenue 







Kathleen ftourque 

22 Lowell Street 




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Patricia ftourque 

35 Fairmont Avenue 



Stephen Mourque 

75 Francis Street 




£/#/ fowling 

84 Chester Lane 



07^ Mrennan 

18 Myrtle Street 



Afc/^/r Krophy 

111 Villa Street 



</W/7/y ftuckley 

16 Winsom Avenue 




Charlene ftuontentpo 

46 Prentice Street 



Caroline Kurd en 

108 Cushing Street 



y<?///?y Kurke 

26 Rutledge Terrace 



Matthew fturstein 

36 Riverside Drive 



30 



Seniors 




Deana Caira 

322 Lincoln Street 



JCinda Caira 

38 Wingate Road 



'What's so funny Dave and Mark?" 




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nL x - r mL. 


W t 1 Jb 




Connie Caira 

69 Gore Street 



Kelly Ann Callahan 

47 Overlook Road 



„l////y Callahan 

158 Trapelo Road 



Michelle Callera 

167 Doty Street 



Senior* 



31 




Richard Cameron 

13 Heard Street 



Stephen Camp ana 

87 Washington Street 



Susan Campbell 

7 Randall Street 



Kathy Cantello 

39 Taylor Street 




Edward Carberry 

10 Humblodt Street 





Ceo Cardarelli 

22 Canterbury Road 



Kenneth Carmel 

134 Marivista Avenue 



Armand Maurice, Cynthia Sylvester, and Jim Graceffa- Jim loves having his 
picture taken. 



32 



Seniors 




Mytiame Carrenard 

315 School Street 



"Diana Carroll 

35 Colburn Street 



Donna Carroll 

232 River Street 



Mark Caruso 

2 Chester Lane 




flames Casella 

17 Bancroft Street 



Wendy Casella 

79 Kingston Road 



Kevin Casey 

23 Bradford Street 



JCaura Casey 

62 Taylor Street 



i 




Suzanne Casey 

44 Grove Road 



Zimothy Casey 

20 Lincoln Circle 



Mark Cavallaro 

24 Williams Street 



Paul Champagne 

33 Bowdoin Avenue 



S«nior» 



33 




Cuong Chang 

35C Maple Street 



Mui Chang 

12 Exchange Street 



Minn Chauhan 

88 Lura Lane 



jCisa Chiang o 

9 Greer Street 




Anne Chiasson 

67 Gale Street 



James Chiasson 

163 Brown Street 



John Chiasson 

18 Munroe Street 



Paul Chiasson 

2 Rosemont Avenue 




Zheresa Chiasson 

104 Mokema Avenue 



Stephen Cianci 

51 Leitha Drive 



Maria Cincotta 

282 River Street 



John Clark 

303 Prospect Hill Road 



34 



Seniors 




Cynthia Cobb 

146 Alder Street 



Martha Collins 

24 Linden Park Drive 



Susan Con naught on 

17 Harrington Road 



Beverly Connelly 

51 Doty Street 




* 






Linda Vcrrochi and Andrea Mclniyrc sharing a lau^h. 



Sharon Corcoran 

51 Crestview Road 



Jraneis Cormier 

28 Craig Lane 



.Vnu> 



,. 35 




Now Now Louise Nicol, Patty Bourque, and Debbie Nelson lets not be too 
seductive. 



William Cote 

34 Porter Road 



Michael Cotone 

26 Wilbur Street 




Patrick Coughlin 

39 Sheffield Road 



Deborah Coulter 

70 Chaffee Avenue 



Suzanne Creamer 

75 Goldencrest Avenue 



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Andrea Cucchi 

84 Barbara Road 



36 



Seniors 







Anthony Cucci 

16 Colonial Avenue 



Kevin Curtin 

63 Lowell Street 



Stephen DallaCosta 

24 Riverview Avenue 



Paul Daniels 

48 Trapelo Road 




Phong Dao 

10A Lexington Terrace 



Quyen Dao 

10A Lexington Terrace 



John Deeola 

28 Willard Street 



Carol Dedosantos 

150 Massasoit Street 




Mark Delaney 

20 Charlotte Road 



Philip Delaney 

11 Willow Street 



flames Demoy 

29 Barton Street 



Diane Decn 

222 Lake Street 



StniorN 



37 




Jlpa Desai 

117 Princeton Avenue 



Robert Devoe 

171 Summer Street 



Gregory Desrosiers 

33 Mt Pleasant Street 



Cynthia DeVincent 

35 Overlook Road 



"David Dewey 

526 Waverley Oaks Road 



Gerard Dttjiorgio 

64 Willow Street 



Sandra DeVincent 




Daniel DiVito 

26 Gill Road 




Stephen Donnelly 

106 Shirley Road 



Joseph Donovan 

12 Sunset Road 



Julie Donovan 

26 Turner Street 






Justine Donovan 

15 Pigeon Lane 



J O Senic 




Jody Driseoll 

31 Wampum Avenue 



Sheri Dupille 

22 Nottingham Street 



Best Buddies - Janet Bussierc and Karyn Brophy 




Deborah Dupuis 

145 Ash Street 



Kenneth Sgan 

8 University Park 



3 er nan do St /a 

95 Dale Street 



Paula Elliott 

110 Leslie Road 




Jenny Srickson 

89 Columbus Avenue 



Michael Jagan 

226 Lake Street 



Kathleen laherty 

58 Beaver Street 



Carry Mone 

52 Jennings Road 




Julie Jaulstieh 

32 Wetherbee Road 



Craig Jeeney 

11 Copeland Street 



Lynnann Mula and Anna Riscolo enjoying a bright sunny day. 



40 



Seniors 




Kita Zerrara 

68 Caughey Street 



Paul Tigliolini 

14 Cedar Street 



Cisa Jlanagan 

26 Colonial Avenue 



Sean Jorbes 

12 Windsor Terrace 




Jerome ?oti 

25 Nathan Road 



Maureen fougere 

135 Ash Street 



Christine fox 

46 Tomlin Street 



Stacey Jraser 

291 Lake Street 




Maria Jrisoli 

63 Dix Street 



Diane lucci 

62 Woodland Road 



Delbert Jurbish 

20 Lakeview Avenue 



Matthew (jagtwH 

21 Fairmont Avenue 



Senior* 



41 




Christopher Gallagher 

115 Trapelo Road 



Allen gallant 

204 Charles Street 



Kashmira Gandhi 

9 Middle Street Court 



David Gately 

10 Plympton Avenue 




Menry Qaudet 

148 Massasoit Street 



Kenneth Qaudct 

6 Brookway Court 



David Qeorge 

11 Bennett Street 



Kimberly Qiardina 

401 Lexington Street 




jCynn Giles 

69 Wetherbee Road 



Shawn Giles 

109 Clark Lane 



jCorena Glovanetti 

4 Caughey Street 



Deanna GMamo 

147 Robbins Street 



42 



Seniors 




Paul (jkasoH 

80 Howard Street 



Amy Qoode 

39 Brigham Road 



Dawn Qorman 

16 Charles Street 



Cinda Qorman 

17 Elm Street 





Kobert Qovoni 

235 Weston Street 



James Qraccffa 

31 Grove Road 




Hey Cliff LcBlanc. Scan Forbes. Dave Smolinsky, Jim Demoy, Mounil Patel. and 
George Parello, will the NUMBER 1 OZZY FAN please stand up. 



Zony (jracia 

84 Robbins Street 



Michael i/rccic'i/ 

25 Spruce Street 



S*nior» 



43 




The South Junior High Girls stick together through the years. Michelle Thibo- 
deau, Diane Howe, Linda Hines, Cindy Lee Bourne, Suzanne Walker, Tracey 
Wade, and Sue Ashness. 



Christopher Grimes 

61 Hawthorne Road 



Deborah Qrubbs 

25 Cross Street 




"Daniel Quarini 

12 Rosewood Drive 



jCeanne Querin 

181 Pine Hill Circle 



Cynthia Hacsunda 

558 Waverley Oaks Road 



Darlyn Mad ley 

82 Dale Street 



44 



Seniors 




Michael Hale 

67 Canterbury Road 



David Hannon 

87 Grant Street 



Christopher Hard wan 

103 Clark Lane 



Kimberly Harding 

12 Exchange Street 




{Janice Hart 

50 Bigelow Road 



Christine Hassell 

17 Massasoit Court 



Kobert Hart 

28 Fountain Street 



William Hart 

36 Dix Street 



Stephanie Hawkes 

63B Hansen Road 



Douglas Hill 

102 Hobbs Road 



Mary Hartman 

250 Florence Road 




Keith Hill 

150 Myrtle Street 



S*nion 



45 




Kelky Mill 

150 Myrtle Street 



jCinda Mines 

55 Bolton Street 



Sheila Mines 

15 Albemarle Road 



'Dawn Mobson 

34 Brigham Road 




Sheila Mollman 

141 Bright Street 



jjudit Morvath 

59 Gilman Road 



Diane Mowe 

68 Myrtle Street 



Cisa Muber 

179 Robbins Street 




Stephen My lander 

11 Rich Street 



Michael Jannelli 

41 Beaverbrook Road 



Michael Jannuzzo 

21 Hamblin Road 



Herelene James 

26 Hammer Street 



46 



Seniors 




Kevin Johnson 

7-4 Gardner Street 



Robert {Johnson 

143 Seminole Avenue 



This is better than Senior Lunch for Kim Panaggio, Patty Kennedy. Caroline 
Burden, and Allison Orr 




■ 

Cuis Joniaux 

1312 Trapelo Road 



Ann kaupelis 

78 Taylor Street 



Patick Kavey 

31 Sparkill Street 



Stephen Keledjiau 

496 Forest Street 



Sea ion 



47 




John Kelley 

14 Aberdeen Avenue 




Karl Kerskner 

91 Mayall Road 




Cisa Kelley 

123 Summer Street 



jDarlene Kelly 

21 Lakeview Terrace 



Patricia Kennedy 

42 Dobbins Street 




Diana Kinsman 

19 Potter Road 



Edward Konler 

38 Wellington Street 



.*£ 



Our South American Connection-Alex Villacorta, Petain Loor, Andrew Ber 
nard, and Gustavo Reyes. 



48 



Seniors 



■ 




Doreen Kopp 

237 Robbins Street 



David Kouyoumjian 

183 Lincoln Street 



fames Kramer 

58 Mt Walley Road 



Michael CaCava 

9 Malvern Street 




Donna Candry 

804 Moody Street 



Joseph JCanno 

60 Woodcliff Drive 



jCenny CaPenta 

30 Mannor Road 



Theodore jCarash 

117 Hillcrest Road 




Kaehel Cearned 

75 Woodcliff Road 



Clifford amanc 

50 Worcester Lane 



■i 

Daniel JCeHlanc 

157 Grove Street 



Gerald JCeHlane 

9 Murray Street 



Senior* 



49 







Katnrine JCeftlanc 

11 Berkshire Road 



Couis Ceftianc 

82 Gardner Street 



Susan Ceftlanc 

183 Adams Street 



Michael Ceftrun 

9 Montview Circle 




Daniel £ee 

21 Brigham Road 



Slayne Zee 

16 Upton Road 



jCaura JCee 

107 Alder Street 



Daniel Ceger 

255 Lowell Street 






v^* 


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M 


mr J J 






Dianna Cesanto 

264 Worcester Lane 



Norma Coi 

1072 Trapelo Road 



(jail Combardo 

245 Newton Street 



Petain Coor 

14 Liberty Street 



50 



Seniors 




Mark jCucas 

447 Moody Street 



Amy Cucchcse 

19 Richgrain Avenue 



Micnele Cuciano 

27 Woburn Street 




Margaret Cuvisi 

All Waverley Oaks Road 



Patricia Cundberg 

53 Prospect Hill Road 




Cindy MacDcnald 

131 Lincoln Street 




Sieve Donnelly, Maria Cincotta, Jim Kramer, and Susan Connaughton at least 
for the moment. 



Catherine Mackenzie 

124 Gregory Street 



// 'ittia/n „ I lac kenzie 

79 Montclair Avenue 



.Senior* 



51 




One big happy clique- Justine Donovan, Carrie Sumner, Tina Mele, Pam 
Sheard, Sharon MacNeil, and Sharon Corcoran. Standing: Chris Taranto, Ed 
Kohler, Dan Rooney, Eddie Sweet, and Lenny LaPenta. 



Sharon Macfleil 

33 Sheffield Road 



fail Magee 

99 Bright Street 




Matthew Mahoney 

41 Nathan Road 



Caura Maillet 

30 Dexter Street 



Michael Maillet 

1172 Trapelo Road 



Kelly Moloney 

5 Pelham Road 



52 



Seniors 




Jntionetta Mancini 

65 Hatherly Road 



Mark Manganelli 

104 Warren Street 



Charles Manoli 

57 Jennings Road 



Steven Martin 

198 Lura Lane 




Michael Martinos 

98 Goldencrest Avenue 



Anthony Massarotti 

80 Woodcliff Drive 



Arntand Maurice 

73 Lexington Street 



Joan Mazares 

114 Hobbs Road 




Zracy McCabe 

89 Willow Street 



Eileen McCarthy 

60 Lakeview Avenue 



David McDonnell 

233 Mokema Avenue 



fames , 1 /<y7'//// 

221 Lowell Street 



S*nior» 



53 




Jane McQovern 

173 Hammond Street 



Sherry McMale 

146 Lake Street 



Andrea McJntyre 

70 Mayall Road 



109 Myrtle Street 




Keith McMly 

266 Lincoln Street 



Daniel McPhail 

74 Upland Road 



Diane McSweeney 

158 Mallard Way 



Kevin Meade 

55 Richgrain Avenue 




Paul Meade 

55 Richgrain Avenue 



Dyan Melanson 

284 Ash Street 



Zina Mde 

65 Woodcliff Drive 



Zimothy Mease 

63 Lyman Street 



54 



Seniors 




Julye Mickelotti 

242 Beal Road 



fauna Millcrick 

171 Trapelo Road 



Craig Righini, John Regan, and Dan Lee; Vt'hat Studs!!!!!!!! 




John Mills 

11 Randall Street 



Kimberly Mirabito 

17 Carol Lane 



Urad Mitchell 

156 Lura Lane 



'David Mizzoni 

189 Grove Street 



Senior* 



55 




frank Monaco 

25 Miriam Road 



Heidi Morreale 

4 Ivy Lane 



{Jeffrey Morrissey 

11 Briar Hill Lane 



Patrick Moynihan 

60 Greenwood Lane 




Maureen Fougere, Michelle Saulnier, Matt Gagnon, Norma Richard, Lisa Pasquali, Darlyn 
Hadley, Chris Pappas, and Keith McNally. 



Kobert Murphy 

40 Hobbs Road * 



Kobert Murphy 

37 Mokema Avenue 



56 



Seniors 




Paul Muskalski 

48 Albermarle Road 



JCisa Nadolny 

130 Bedford Street 



Susan ft ally 

53 Rich Street 



Keith JVardone 

P.O. Box 368 




Pamela Mai 

83 Lexington Street 



Deborah Nelson 

17 Plympton Street 



jCouise fticol 

43 Hillcroft Road 



Zae Won JYoh 

18 Ripley Street 




Anthony CJMrien 

119 Plympton Street 



Margaret CKrien 

93 Ravenswood Road 



William O'Krien 

14 Lyman Terrace 



Roderick O'Kynte 

20 Orchard Avenue 



S*nior» 



57 




Michael CMalloran 

50 Barbara Road 



Karl C Mara 

62 Church Street 



JoMet a Ml 

55 Thornton Road 



Cinda C Ml 

55 Thornton Road 




Andrea Ohnemus 

31 Woodlawn Avenue 



Marie Orechia 

247 Bacon Street 



Allison Orr 

32 Everett Street 



Christine Palmer 

214 Beal Road 




Kimberly Panaggio 

72 Dobbins Street 



Qeorge Parello 

16 Lawndale Avenue 



Zhomas Paschal 

83 Hall Street 



Cisa Pasquali 

Al Guinan Street 



58 



Seniors 




Mounil Patel 

166 Seminole Avenue 




David Pellerin 

38 Auburn Street 




Zitiksha Patel 

29 Warren Avenue 



Cheryl Pazzanese 

2 Milner Street 



Diane Pecci 

26 Lyman Street 




Steven Pensyl 

7 Milner Street 



Gregory Penta 

42 Gill Road 



Glen Dennison shouts encouragement to Shawn Giles, SaJ Pin/om. and Jim 
Shaw as they are holding Rob Rohillard and Tim McMC » bik P»l Motnihan 
enjoys the view. 



S*nioM 



59 





Susan Piantedosi 

75 Fairmont Avenue 




Cindy MacDonald, Valerie Griffin, and Deanna Caira heard that the Astro- 
logical Color for the day was black as they display here. 



Salvatore Pinzone 

14 Lafayette Street 



John Pirozzi 

57 Dexter Street 




David Pittman 

19 Tip Top Terrace 



Christine Pittorino 

23 Mt Pleasant Street 



Edward Pitts 

45 Peirce Street 



Jacqueline Plourde 

477 Lincoln Street 



60 



Seniors 




Matthew Poirier 

27 Central Street 



Chris Pol it is 

80 Elson Road 



Koni Sue Pomerleau 

9 Winsom Avenue 



Cisa PompoHio 

31 Cambria Road 




Kathleen Powlesland 

22 Vz Taylor Street 



Angela Previte 

80 Leslie Road 



John Prineiotta 

207 Temple Road 



Joseph Pulselli 

52 Nutting Road 




'David Raleigh 

224 Prospect Hill Road 



Cheriann Kan do 

598 Lexington Street 



James Kao 

126 Totten Pond Road 



John Kcgan 

60 Lura Lane 



StnioM \J X. 




Gustavo Reyes 

92 Central Street 



Margaret Rhodes 

134 Lakeview Avenue 



Cisa Rickard 

86 Indian Road 



Norma Kiekard 

38 Oak Street 




Craig Kigkini 

4 Hamilton Road 



Cisa Kigkini 

4 Hamilton Road 



Anna Riscolo 

80 Ravenswood Road 



Wanda Rivera 

167 School Street 




Paul Robert 

98 Winter Street 



Robert Robillard 

59 Augustus Road 



Debra Rodd 

33 Linden Park Drive 



Danny Rooney 

81 Ellison Park 



62 



Seniors 




Evelyn Kosado 

126 Charles Street 



Marilyn Kosado 

126 Charles Street 



Zammy Kossi 

1 Parkers Lane 




Krian Kousseau 

27 Milner Street 




Maureen Ryan 

135 Longfellow Road 





Stephen Sarazen 

290 Bacon Street 



Victoria Sarro 

26A Cushing Street 



Kim Thompson. SttCC) Fr.isir. TYrn ChiASSOO, .tml R.irh Mi.mi .ill follow 
Antoinetta Manum. the leader ot the p.u k 



Senior* 



63 




Michelle Saulnier 

79 Oak Street 











Dennis Scafidi 

52 Willow Street 



Paul Scalzi 

145 Beal Road 



Angela Previte, Tim Casey, and Suzanne Creamer - "How do you rate, Tim? 




Nancy Scnaufus 

12 Wamsutta Avenue 



Judith Scnultz 

118 Chaffee Avenue 



Michael Schultz 

29 Bancroft Street 



Philip Serrentino 

12 Willow Street 



64 



Seniors 




<Joanne Seymour 

74 Guinan Street 



fjames Shaw 

31 Warwick Avenue 



Manna Sheahan 

14 Prentice Street 



Pamela Sheard 

32 Brewster Road 



M 




Andrew Siegel 

11 Smith Street 



Ann Simeone 

37 Mt Walley Road 



AnnMarie Smith 

62 School Avenue 



Steven Smith 

24E Prospect Hill Lane 




Susan Smith 

36 Moore Street 



Stephanie Smith 

17 Lawndale Avenue 



David Smolinsky 

100 Willow Street * 



M'uitad S tankard 

28 Howard Street 



Seniors 



65 




flames Stanley 

52 Derby Street 



JiU Stud ley 

178 Lake Street 



Robert StCyr 

14 Bradford Street 



Kevin Stockwood 

37 Bigelow Road 



John Stud ley 

178 Lake Street 



Helen Sullivan 

8 Highland Street 



Shauna Stone 

154 Hardy Pond Road 




Caura Sullivan 

228R School Street 




Carrie Sumner 

3 Copeland Street 



Susan Surette 

44 Barton Street 



Mark Sutherland 



7 Crafts Street 



Edward Sweet 

133 Russell Street 



66 



Seniors 



WW 




You're not going to drive too far that way; Chris Pappas, Keith McNally, and 
Chris Politis. 



Christopher Zaranto 

8 Caldwell Street 



Erik Zaniif 

20 Circle Drive 




$oseph Zehan 

16 Shore Road 



Naney Zekeyan 

24 Doty Street 



Miclnie Zhibodeau 

12 Gilbert Street 



Kim Zhompson 

75 Mokema Avenue 



Statofl \J I 





?rank Ziano 

37 Ledge Road 



Kathleen Ziemey 

15 Lyman Street 




Laura Lee and Linda Cormier are catching a few rays. 



Matthew Ziemey 

9 Clements Road 



Stacey Zomlin 

180 Lake Street 




Patricia Zracey 

11 Copeland Street 



Patrick Zrainor 

3 Bemis Avenue 



Patrick Zreacy 

14 Hammer Street 



Mark Zrombino 

86 Garden Circle 



68 



Seniors 




jCarayne Vaknte 

51 Indian Road 



Robert Vallerand 

62 Myrtle Street 



Zammy Vallerand 

46 Lakeview Avenue 



Cheryl Vanaria 

57 Wilbur Street 




Debra Vanaria 

65 Wilbur Street 



K. Steven Vanaria 

57 Wilbur Street 



Brian Vano 

70 Mt Walley Road 



Kellie Vaugltan 

15 Walton Street 




jCinda Verrocni 

129 Longfellow Road 



Alex Villacorta 

62 Myrtle Street 



John Vincuilla 

189 Newton Street 



Zraccy Wade 

354 Newton Street 



69 




Lisa Coombs, Judy Schultz, Laura Sullivan, and Andrea Ohnemus hold Laure 
Cormier down for the picture. 



flohn Wallace 

68 Whitman Road 



flames Walsh 

28 Montview Avenue 




Marcla Walsh 

30 Bradford Street 



Stephen Walsh 

96 Pigeon Lane 



Ellen Webster 

11 Elinor Circle 



Carmele Wesley 

2907 Stearns Hill Road 



70 



Seniors 




{Jacqueline Williams 

217 Grove Street 



Susan Wilson 

21 Gregory Street 



The Dynamic Duo-Our Editor Roni Sue Pomerleau and Mary Buckley 




Edward Wit ham 

20 Albemarle Road 



Christina Wong 

33 Columbus Avenue 



Cheryl Worth 

24 Claremont Street 



Susan ^ a pat a 

80 Adams Street 



Scnior\ 



71 



T,- 







2. Steve St.Cyr of our Suburban League Champions. 

3. Stacey Tomlin of our Girls' Tournament Team posing 
Terry. 



If fate means you to lose, give him 
a good fight anyhow. 



William McFee 







M 



4 4 






■ 






The future is ours in sports. 



Hawks Soar 






The Boys' Soccer Team had an outstand- 
ing 12-1-5 regular season record winning the 
Suburban League and qualifying for the 
Eastern Mass Tourney. 

In goal, tri- captain Joe Pulselli ended the 
season as the best keeper in the league and 
was a member of the All-Stars. In his 18 
games during the regular season he allowed 
only 6 goals and had 12 shutouts. 

Jimmy Kramer, tri -captain, played striker 
and was the top scorer in the Suburban 
League. He was chosen to the All -Stars and 
was the key performer in our tournament 
victories over Arlington and St. John's Prep. 
In each game Jimmy scored the winning 
goal. This was his third year as a varsity start- 
er and he has shown much improvement 
during that time. He ended his high school 
career as one of the top players in the state. 

Tri -captain Andrew Bernard played mid- 
field and like Jimmy was a three year starter. 
Andrew was also chosen as a league All -Star. 
Andrew possessed great speed which was an 
asset to the team. Andrew consistently pro- 
vided a good balanced offensive attack while 
mobilizing the defense. 

Mike LeBrun at stopper had a great season 
this fall. Mike was matched up against some 
of the best players in the league and consis- 
tenly shut them down. 



Ken Doyle was a very hard worker at half- 
back and that helped the team a great deal. 
He was the second leading scorer on the 
team. Kenny scored the winning goal against 
Newton North, a goal which enabled the 
Hawks to become Suburban League 
Champions. 

Tony O'Brien and Dave Gately both 
played on the junior varsity team last year 
and really excelled this year as seniors. They 
were the two best wing fullbacks in the 
league. The team needed the two players to 
provide the defensive stability and hard work 
that was definitely a key factor in a successful 
year. 

Steve Donnelly started at wing and helped 
out when he was needed. Being away from 
soccer for two years, he came back and was 
one of the reasons for the Hawks' balanced 
attack. 

Bob Johnson at sweeper was starting for 
his second season this fall. Bob was chosen 
to the All -Star team both his junior and se- 
nior year. Bob is considered to be the most 
intelligent sweeper in the league. Bob is a 
definite college prospect. 

Congratulations to Coach Graceffa and 
the team for an outstanding season; one they 
should be proud of. 

£~~\ Designed by Roni Sue 
Pomerleau 
Written by Amy Goode 








OPP 


13 


Quincy 








Brookline 





3 


Brockton 





1 


Newton North 


1 


1 


Cambridge 


1 


5 


North Quincy 





5 


Quincy 








Brookline 


1 





Brockton 





3 


Newton North 


1 


3 


Cambridge 





7 


North Quincy 





7 


Quincy 





3 


Brookline 





1 


Brockton 


1 


1 


Newton North 





3 


Cambridge 


1 


2 


North Quincy 
Eastern Mass Tourney 





2 


Arlington 


1 


5 


St. John's 


4 


1 


Acton 

Season Record 14-2-5 


3 




1. Mike LeBrun warming up. 

2. Ste\a» Donnelly heading the ball. 

3. Joe Pulselli with another outstanding 
save. 



'- 




." : * - z, \fi> 




H.'»X *>tH> 



Kellie And Kim Lead Tht ague 

oring A wks 

Best Season Ever 



And the best season ever it was, as the 
Hawk girls finished with a 15-4 record. At 
the close of their season the Hawks fin- 
ished second in the Suburban League and 
qualified for the Eastern Mass Division 1 
Tournament. 

This year's tri-captains were Martha Col- 
lins, Kim Giardina, and Marcia Walsh. 
Martha showed great talent throughout the 
season and improved greatly over the three 
years she participated. Kim Giradina, who 
played at right wing, was second overall in 
scoring in the Suburban League. At the end 
of the season Kim received the well de- 
served honor of being chosen to first team 
Herald All-Scholastics. At sweeper, Marcia 
Walsh was a key player each game. She was 
a leader both on and off the field. 

Senior Sandi De Vincent was also a great 
boost to the team. Sandi was the perfect 
example of a team player. 

One player whose efforts did not go un- 
noticed was Christine Hassell. Chris was 
the leading goal tender in the Suburban 



League with a 0.88 goals per game average. 
Chris displayed incredible goaltending 
skills throughout the season. She was con- 
sidered one of the top goaltenders in the 
state and for this reason she was chosen 
second team Globe All-Scholastics. 

Another player who was an integral part 
of the Hawks was Kellie Vaughan. Kellie's 
efforts were consistent and relentless 
throughout the year. Kellie finished the 
season with 25 goals and 17 assists for a 
total of 42 points making her the top scorer 
in the state. Kellie was also chosen to the 
first team Herald All-Scholastics. At the 
team banquet Kellie along with Kim Giar- 
dina were chosen Co-M.V.P.'S for the 
team. 

The graduation of all these seniors will 
leave a large void to fill. We would like to 
congratulate all of the girls for a spectacu- 
lar season. 

(J Designed by Kellie Vaughan and 
Marcia Walsh 
Written by Fabiana Tamburrini 






- c 














% 




OPP 


6 


Quincy 





3 


Brookline 


1 


2 


Brockton 


1 


1 


Newton North 


5 


3 


Cambridge 





6 


North Quincy 





4 


Quincy 





5 


Brookline 





4 


Brockton 








Newton North 


2 


2 


Cambridge 


1 


4 


North Quincy 





7 


Quincy 


2 


4 


Brookline 


2 


4 


Brockton 


1 





Newton North 


1 


3 


Cambridge 


1 


4 


North Quincy 

Eastern Mass Tourney 


1 





Hingham 
Season Record 15-4-0 


1 





1. Kellie moving the ball upfield. 

2. Martha clearing the ball out of the defensive 
end. 



76 



Girls' Soccer 





1. Chris making an outstanding save. 

2. Kim crossing the ball in front of the net. 

3. Marcia getting ready to abuse an opponent 
A. Sandi warming up. 

5. Team Photo • Seating Seniors Chris Hassell. Martha Collins. Marcia Walsh. Kim Giardina. Kellie Vaughan. 
and Sandi DeVincent Kneeling Kim Savage. Kristen Rossner. Pam Vaughan. Jeannie l.oughhn. Christine 
Belsanti. and Lisa Champagne Standing Coach Comeau. Allison Lobo, Maureen Flono. and Jean Demeo 



Suburban League 
Championship 



For both coach Peter Yetten and the Wal- 
tham Hockey Team, the expectations were high, 
and the results of the 1984-85 season were sen- 
sational. It was a promising team from the start. 
The group was lead by nine seniors: Bob St. Cyr, 
Jeff Burke, Bob Johnson, Pat Kavey, Mike Le- 
Brun, Tom Paschal, Steve St. Cyr, John Studley 
and Eric Tardif. 

Waltham's first line consisted of Tom Paschal 
at center, Captain Bob St. Cyr at right wing, and 
Pat Kavey at left wing. This was Waltham's 
most productive line? Tom Paschal performed 
above and beyond the expectations of any class 
of hockey player before. When he had finished 
his season he had accumulated the best scoring 
record of any hockey player in the history of 
Waltham sports. Halfway through the season 
Tom broke the record of Edgar Bastrache for 
greatest point accumulation in a career. Tom 
finished his season with twenty -five goals and 
twenty -five assists, thus making him league 
leading scorer. Bob St Cyr played at right wing 
and finished his season with fifteen goals and 
twenty -five assists. As a captain, Bob was a 
uniting force for the boys. He was consistent 
and always came to play. Left wing Pat Kavey 
was perhaps the most improved player of the 
team. Pat saw some varsity action last year but 
this year he moved up to first line, which was a 
great jump for him. Pat adjusted well to his 
position and played every game with enthusi- 
asm. He finished the season with six goals and 
six assists. 

Waltham's second line consisted of center 
Eric Tardif, right wing Steve St. Cyr and left 



wing John Studley. Erik Tardif was one of the 
best centers in the league. He ended the season 
with twenty -four goals and twenty -two assists 
trailing Paschal in the scoring race. As a two- 
year member of the team, Erik was quick to 
adapt to his teamates' style of play and led the 
team to many significant victories. Steve St. Cyr 
was another member of the second line. He was 
an extremely talented player and kept his consis- 
tent style of play throughout the season. He 
finished his season with thirteen goals and twen- 
ty-two assists. John Studley played at left wing 
and had six goals and ten assists on the season. 
John's aggressiveness and relentless style of play 
was a key factor in many Hawk victories. 

The rotating defensemen were Bob Johnson 
and Mike LeBrun. Bob and Mike were key fac- 
tors in the first and second line, equally sharing 
the responsibilities. Bob ended his season with 
two points and Mike with fourteen points. 
Backup goalie Jeff Burke was also an integral 
force behind the Hawk play. 

The boys gave Waltham High great excite- 
ment but the highlight of the season was the 
game against Weymouth North. Previous to the 
game Waltham was rated number four while 
their opponents were number one. The boy's 
determination and refusal to give anything less 
than their all stirred the large crowd, as the boys 
went on to win 5-4. Through the commitment, 
enthusiasm and drive of all the atheletes and 
coaches the Hawks gained a berth in the MIAA 
tournament, and won the Suburban League 
Championship. This was the greatest reward for 

the boys, the coaches and the fans alike. 

[~~\ Designed by Roni Sue 
Pomerleau 
Written by Fabiana 
Tamburrini 







OPP 


7 


Belmont 


3 


6 


Newton North 





9 


Brookline 





5 


Brockton 


3 


4 


North Quincy 


2 


8 


Cambridge 


1 


8 


Quincy 


4 


4 


Newton North 





6 


Brookline 


3 


3 


Brockton 


4 


3 


North Quincy 


1 


8 


Cambridge 


4 


7 


Quincy 


2 


5 


Weymouth North 


4 


6 


Newton North 


2 


5 


Brookline 


1 


4 


Brockton 


6 


2 


North Quincy 


2 


9 


Cambridge 
Quincy 


1 


12 


State Tournament 





7 


Natick 





2 


B.C. High 
Season Record 18-3-1 


7 





1. Our captain and second leading scorer Bob St. Cyr 

2. Mike LeBrun and Steve St.Cyr during practice. 

3. Senior Goaltender Jeff Burke 




■*?•* 




1. Our explosive second line center Erik Tardit 

2. Pat Kavey in the middle of the action 
V Tom Paschal and Coach Peter Yetten 
4. John Studlev 




Hotkey 



79 



— Lee And Steve Lead '. ■ W. 

as Hawks Finish As State Champs 



Waltham's boys alpine ski racers accom- 
plished the unbelievable task of becoming 
the 1985 Massachusetts State Champions. 
The race was held Wednesday February 27, 
1985 at Berkshire East in Charlemont MA.. 
It was an unusual day. The weather was 
humid, sunny, rainy and by the end of the 
afternoon it became very windy and cold 
with a few flurries. The race was run very 
well by Paul Putnam. The boy's course had 
45 gates and the girl's course was set with 
30 gates. The team will remember this race 
as a series of protests and a victory no one 
will ever forget. 

The year started off slow. Unable to find 
a coach at first, we were fortunate enough 
to have a concerned individual take on the 
responsibility of keeping Waltham's Ski 
Team alive. Mr. Tim Reed worked very 
hard along with assistant coach Kenny 
Vaughan each and every race and practice 
held at Prospect Hill. They set up the boys 
and girl's courses each and every race. Mr. 
Reed even encouraged some of our alpine 
skiers to participate in the Cross-country 
races. Lee and Bill Wilcox, Dina Joyce, 
Dina Pallone, Christine Crowe, Rob Hazel, 
and Tracey Howe represented Waltham in 
these races. Many of them never had cross- 
country skiis on before these races. 

You could say Waltham had an outstand- 
ing season with the boy's team finishing 
first in the league. The girl's team finished 
second overall behind a strong Wellesley 
team. Waltham finished above the other 
nine participating schools in the overall 
standings of the girls and boy's combined 
efforts. 

The top three boys in the league were all 
from Waltham. Finishing on top was senior 
Lee Wilcox. Lee had a super season along 
with his teammates senior Stephen Walsh 
and sophomore Bill Wilcox. At the State 



meet Lee finished in sixth position qualif- 
ing him to participate at the High School 
Regionals held at Bromely Mountain in 
Vermont, eight states will be involved in 
the race. Lee's brother will also be joining 
him in this race. Stephen Walsh put togeth- 
er two solid runs at the State meet. 

Mark Antonucci took a break from 
jumping long enough to finish all the races 
and placing in sixth position in the league. 
Mark also put together two solid runs at the 
States. A personal goal was achieved by 
ssenior Dan Guarini. Dan excelled this sea- 
son placing in ninth position in the league. 
Dan earned his first opportunity to partici- 
pate in the High School States. Dan, Steve, 
Lee, Mark, and Bill will all be participating 
in the Bay State Games March 1 and 2 at 
Brodie Mountain in New Ashford, MA. 

The combined efforts of the girls led the 
team to a battle with Wellesley. The highest 
earned finish by Waltham was a third place 
by sophomore Dina Pallone followed by 
senior Roni Sue Pomerleau who placed in 
fourth position. Roni Sue a steady competi- 
tor for the past four years has placed in the 
top five in the league each year. Roni Sue 
and Dina will be participating in the Bay 
State Games. 

Senior Andrea Ohnemus came out for 
the team this year. Andrea who excelled for 
a personal goal of improving each race and 
gaining experience. Andrea was chosen 
along with Dina Joyce as the other two 
girls to race as a team in the State race. 

Waltham High has a team of champions. 
These racers will remember and be remem- 
bered as the athletes of the ski slopes. 

Coach Reed and Tri-captains Roni Sue, 
Lee, and Stephen have a winning attitude. 

\J Designed by Roni Sue Pomerleau 
Written by Roni Sue Pomerleau 







1. Lee Wilcox, the top racer in the Mass Bay Ski League, in the giant slalom. 

2. Stephen Walsh takes a gate. 

3. Roni Sue Pomerleau, our Editor, has good form, but gets little results. 

4. Mark Antonucci takes break from jumping. 

5. Our State Champs. Kneeling: Bill Wilcox, Rob Hazel, and Dan Guarini. Standing: Coach Vaughan, Lee Wilcox, Coach 
Reed, Steve Walsh, and Mark Antonucci. 




80 



Skiing 




/ 



1 Dan Guarini and Rom Sue Pomerlcau 

2. Andrea OhnefllUI taking a break from the action 

V Our top ikiien In Wiliox and Stew Walsh 



Skifa^ O i- 






~>n Leads To 

Constant Improvement 




With the loss of eight seniors from last 
fall's team the Girls' Volleyball Team faced 
another long rebuilding year. To complicate 
matters the girls had a new coach for the 
third time in the past three years. With a new 
leader the girls demonstrated enthusiasm 
and the eagerness to play, although they won 
only one match. The team featured several 
talented senior players, led by captain Meg 
O'Brien, Caroline Burden, and Laura Lee. 

The girls were led by their coaching staff 
who encouraged them and instilled in them 
the confidence to win. In spite of a losing 
season the coaches showed patience and un- 
derstanding which led to constant improve- 



ment. The girls faced a formidable schedule 
but each match was characterized by out- 
standing individual and team performances. 

Overall, the team improved tremendously 
during the season. Their determination and 
enthusiasm was great. This year Waltham 
High Volleyball turned the corner and with 
several returning starters the Hawks hope to 
return to the "glory days" the team enjoyed 
under Coach Helen Castros. 

The team would also like to thank the 
football players and our Number 1 Fan, Mr. 
Ira Steinberg, for their supportive appear- 
ances at our matches. 

|~~] Designed by Laura Rancatore 
Written by Laura Rancatore 



•9 





1. Laura Lee setting up for a spike. 

2. Meg O'Brien giving an all out effort. 

3. Caroline Burden returning serve. 




82 



Volleyball 



_ 




1. Caroline Burden ^oinj; to her knees to keep ball in plav 

2. The Steinbergs 

V The Coach with our captain Meg O Hncn 
4. Laura Lee 



«.llc»h*ll O J 






nd Sc Prove Too 

Jut To Be 



A Record Disappointment 



It was a season of frustration for the 
Hawks. Early in the preseason Coach Paul 
McGovern's charges were hit with a rash of 
injuries that set back their progress and 
forced several players to play hurt through- 
out the season. The Hawks also had the 
dubious task of playing three out of the top 
four rated Division 1 football teams in East- 
ern Mass. All three of those teams finished 
their seasons undefeated. 

The team finished at a breakeven 5-5 and 
though they fell a bit short of their own 
expectations none the less managed to pro- 
vide their share of thrills throughout the 
season. Included was a 34-6 blowout of last 
season's superbowl runnerup Peabody. 
Not to mention a 15-7 emotion filled win 
over arch-rival Newton North that featured 
a Waltham fourth quarter goal line stand 
which will not soon be forgotten by the 
Leary Field faithful. Senior half back Ste- 
ven Smith was named M.V.P. for the game 
and senior defensive back Lee Wilcox was 
awarded the Game Ball for his superlative 
efforts. The season will also be remem- 



bered by opposing coaches as the birthdate 
of Waltham's "punt-return right" which 
netted two touchdowns and several near 
misses this year thanks to the running of 
senior John Studley and the ferocious 
blocking of the front wall of Waltham. 

Many of the Hawks garnered personal 
honors during the season as well. 8 Hawks 
players were All Suburban selections. They 
were: Linebackers Mark Caruso and Mike 
Stankard, Defensive End Rod O'Byrne, 
Tackle Dan Boudreau, and Center Dan Di- 
Vito were 1st Team Selections. Guard Ray 
LeBlanc, Tackle Dan McPhail, and Run- 
ning Back Scott Giusti were selected to the 
Second Team. At the breakup banquet Dan 
DiVito was presented with the Leary 
Award as the M.V.P. for the team. 

The senior players would like to express 
their thanks to the coaching staff and wish 
all the best to the 85 team. 



f~J Designed by Roni Sue 
Pomerleau 
Written by Mike Iannelli 










OPP 


8 


Lexington 




15 





Arlington 




9 


7 


Quincy 







34 


Peabody 




6 


14 


Brookline 




7 


24 


Cambridge 










North Quincy 




20 


6 


Medford 




12 


15 


Newton North 




7 


8 


Brockton 




54 




Season Recor 


d 5-5 







1. Dan Boudreau approves of the action on the field. 

2. Mike Iannelli breaking downfield. 

3. Tim Casey looking on intently. 

4. Dan DiVito on a search and destroy mission. 



84 



Football 





1 Rod O Bvrne taking ■ bre»ther between 

2 Steve Smith breaking a lonp gainer 
against Newton North 

V Steve DallaCosta cooling off en the 
sidelines 

» Stcsen Zaj;ime closely witching the 
action 

V Tony Clemcnte backing up on pass 
defense. 



foot ha 



•*m 



s Have A 



Successful Season 



The Girls' Cross Country Team had an- 
other very successful season. Because of the 
fact that there were no seniors on the team, 
the underclassmen had to take on the main 
responsibilities, which they did with ease. 
Sophomore Judith Linnehan led the squad 
with her stellar performances throughout 
the season. Her biggest accomplishment 
was when she placed 15th at the National 
Junior Olympics held in St. Lois, Missouri 
at the close of the season. Others who fin- 
ished high in this meet were juniors Karen 
Feeley and Suzanne Pittorino. Sophomores 
Lisa Giovanetti and Janet Maclnnis also 
turned in good times and show great prom- 
ise for the future teams to bring us back to 
that glorious fall day in 1981 when the girls 



won the championship. Coach Joe Tran- 
chita has worked hard on getting the un- 
derclassmen ready to take the lead and it 
shows that his hard work is paying off. 

The Boys' Cross Country Team experi- 
enced another rebuilding season which 
hopefully will lead to an excellent season 
next fall. Led by junior M.V.P. Steve Brown 
and Seniors Pat Coughlin and John Clark 
the Hawks under head coach Ed Lyons 
showed constant improvement throughout 
the season. With many underclassmen re- 
turning the Hawks are looking to the Sub- 
urban League Championship next fall. 

^H Designed by Kim Giardina 
Written by Kim Giardina 








OPP 


31 


Brockton 


26 


27 


Quincy 


45 


19 


Newton North 


37 


23 


Brookline 


32 


35 


Cambridge 


22 


36 


North Quincy 
Season Record 3-3 


21 





1. John Clark leading the pack up the first hill 

2. Lisa Giovanetti eyeing the lead. 

3. Janet Maclnnis 

4. M.V.P. Steve Brown 



- 



86 



3 



Cross Country 



* •» — 




^H 




1 Pat Cou^lin leading the pai k 

: Karen Fcclcv taking a breather alter a KMgh ran 

* Karen Fcclc\ . Coach Joe Tranchita. and Suzanne Pittonno 

A Janet Maclnms alter making the touj;h hill 



C7 

( rOM l <>uncr> V-J / 



■■-. f 



Hard Work And Dedication Are The Key -i 












. 






nt 



First Time Ever 



This year Waltham High is proud to 
boast it's first girls basketball team to at- 
tain a tournament berth in the history of the 
school. In addition to this fine accomplish- 
ment, many other outstanding achieve- 
ments have graced the Hawks throughout a 
memorable season of hard work and dedi- 
cation. Ranked tenth in the state, the team 
finished its regular season with a record of 
twelve wins and six losses, the best in over 
fifteen years. 

During the opening of the season, the 
girls went undefeated in all six of their non- 
league games. And to finish the regular sea- 
son, the Hawks sought revenge over North 
Quincy in an unforgetable home court 
match. The girls exhibited an amazing dis- 
play of teamwork. Continuously fluctuating 
from two point deficits to one point leads, 
with four out of five starters fouled out in 
the fourth quarter, the Hawks went to re- 
serves. Coming off the bench were Antion- 
etta Mancini, Pam Vaughan, Leslie 
Fernandes, Brenda Hart, and Nancy Arsen- 
ault. With minutes left, the Hawks managed 
to pull away due to a suberbly executed 
pressure defense to secure a well deserved 
win by eleven points. 



Without doubt, this season's achieve- 
ments have been the result of a team en- 
deavor, however many individual players 
have made marks of their own. Forward 
Meg O'Brien, the second leading scorer in 
the league proved an invaluable offensive 
force. Meg along with forward and co-cap- 
tain Kathy Augustine who is noted for 
great all-around play and averaged twelve 
points a game have been named to the Sub- 
urban League All Star Team. Point guard 
and co-captain Kellie Vaughan directed 
the offense with key passing and penetra- 
tion, while guard Marcia Walsh came 
through with clutch performances on the 
outside shots and on fast breaks. Center 
Stacey Tomlin, a superb foul shooter was 
also known for her strong drives to the 
basket off the low post, and center Chris- 
tine Hassell provided the backbone for the 
defense with rebounding and outlet passes 
for the fast break. These forces combined 
allowed the Hawks to achieve goals that 
were once thought dreams until now. 

(~| Designed by Kellie 

Vaughan and Marcia 
Walsh 
Written by Christine 
Hassell 



ketball — 







OPP 


63 


Everett 


40 


61 


Somerville 


30 


73 


Medford 


40 


69 


Everett 


52 


52 


Somerville 


23 


86 


Medford 


55 


48 


Brockton 


63 


61 


Quincy 


32 


80 


Cambridge 


70 


46 


Brookline 


53 


48 


Newton North 


40 


56 


North Quincy 


58 


40 


Brockton 


50 


69 


Quincy 


27 


52 


Cambridge 


62 


50 


Brookline 


56 


37 


Newton North 


33 


57 


North Quincy 

State Tournament 


46 


78 


Lawrence 


49 


58 


Methuen 
Season Record 13-7 


72 


1. Meg showing her All Suburban 


form 


2. Chris Hassell on a breakaway. 




3- Stacey - "What a woman!!!!" 





w 





88 



Girls' Basketball 




I \-vv-**'».- 







1. Keltic telling Terry her number is A 

2. Moosh showing everyone how its done 

V Augie, Augie, Augie. Augie 

4. Team Picture • Kneeling Co -Captains Kathleen Augustine and Kellic Vaughan Standing Coach 

Connors, Patty Connors, Antonietta Mancini. Brenda Hart. St nlm. Chris Masse! 

O'Brien, Leslie Fernandez, Pam Vaughan. Marcu Walsh, and Stacev Conn 



(,irl» H^kcihall 



89 



Were Tournament Bound 



n 



When Joe Cacciatore became only the 
fourth head basketball coach in the history 
of Waltham High he knew he had some 
tough shoes to fill. He also knew his task 
would not be an easy one. Gone were eight 
seniors from Len Sorin's last Hawk team 
leaving Coach Cacciatore with senior co- 
captain Jamie Bourque as the only return- 
ing starter and a cast of unhearlded J.V. 
graduates. 

The Hawks were given a chance to go 
.500 in the tough Suburban League by most 
area high school hoop observers. However 
Coach Cacciatore and his Hawks stunned 
the experts by winning ten of fifteen games 
and qualifying for the state tournament. 

Led by Jamie Bourque and backcourt 
partner Steve Donnelly, the Hawks finished 
third in the Suburban League behind State 
Champion Brockton and Suburban League 
Champion Cambridge. 

With Coach Cacciatore calling the shots 
the Hawks pulled out some amazing wins 
including down to the wire contests with 
Medford and Somerville, a come from be- 
hind one point win against arch-rival New- 
ton North, and a thrilling double overtime 
defeat of Brookline. 

The Hawks were a balanced team with 
Coach Cacciatore going ten men deep into 
his bench on most occasions. 



Senior Jim Kramer was a clutch per- 
former on defense and did a superlative job 
on the boards against much taller foes. 
John Clark's agressive style of play made 
him an asset on the boards and his outside 
shooting touch was a valuable weapon as 
well. Ken Doyle provided essential scoring 
off the bench and in spot starting assign- 
ments. Pat Trainor's quickness gave the 
Hawks an added dimension as he keyed 
late season victories. Mike Iannelli provid- 
ed steady ballhandling in the backcourt as 
well as tenacious defense. 

The Hawks were definitely led by Jamie 
Bourque and Steve Donnelly. Steve was 
among the top scorers in the Suburban 
League and possessed more pure shooting 
ability than any player to wear a Waltham 
uniform in many years. Jamie ran the show 
from his point guard position and was the 
catalyst of the Hawks' attack. He had the 
ability to beat you from the outside or on 
penetrating moves to the hoop. He was also 
a standout on defense. Both Jamie and Steve 
were All-Suburban selections. 

Although the Hawks made an early exit 
from the tourney at the hands of Don 
Bosco, Coach Cacciatore and his charges 
should be commended for a great season. 

£) Designed by Roni Sue Pomerleau 
Written by Mike Iannelli 













OPP 


48 


Somerville 


44 


72 


Medford 


68 


54 


Somerville 


64 


62 


Brockton 


73 


54 


Quincy 


52 


57 


Cambridge 


77 


58 


Brookline 


54 


53 


Newton North 


51 


53 


North Quincy 


44 


58 


Brockton 


78 


63 


Quincy 


49 


32 


Cambridge 


78 


65 


Brookline 


60 


55 


Newton North 


46 


77 


North Quincy 
Tournament 


55 


68 


Don Bosco 


84 




Season Record 10-8-0 



1. Jim Kramer with a crucial free thorw. 

2. Mike Iannelli on defense. 

3. Pat Trainor going for the rebound. 



90 



Boys' Basketball 






'I I 





hr^—' «^ 


►»•*"#*■ 


T 


L r 




W 


Wk 


* 


ti 



1. Jamie scoring two touj;h points against Don B 

2. Steve Donnelly penetrating 

J, Ken Doyle on a reverse lavup 
4 The bench looking on intently. 



h..v 



x H^kcih.ll y L 



— Eric, Dan, And Dave Power The ■ 

Grapplers Pin 



Opponents 



The 1985 wrestling team once again ex- 
perienced a successful season. Though the 
team was young and inexperienced the 
Hawks were able to finish the season with a 
8-4-1 record and a 3rd place in the Central 
Sectionals. 

The team was led by Tri-Captains Eric 
Alexson, Dan Boudreau, and Dave Raliegh 
all of whom were voted to the Suburban 
League All Star Team. Eric showed tre- 
mendous talent throughout the season fin- 
ishing with an 8-4 record and a 4th place 
finish in the Sectionals. Dan, who wrestled 
at 187 lbs., achieved an incredible 10-2-1 
record, while placing 1st in the Sectionals. 
Dave was perhaps the most dedicated mem- 
ber of the team. Dave finished the season at 
12-1 and placed 1st in the Sectionals. This 
combination made Dave the only member 
of the team to advance to the New England 
Championships. 



There were also two other senior stand- 
outs, Glen Dennison and Rick Cameron 
who each placed 4th in the Sectionals 
which qualified them for the State Tourna- 
ment. Another senior varsity member was 
Peter Fielder who finished his season with 
a 4-2 record. 

Also contributing greatly to the team 
were Anthony Cucci, Ted Lavash, John Re- 
gan, and Jim Walsh. They saw most of their 
action by filling in for absent weight class- 
es. This was an integral aspect of the teams' 
winning season. 

Thanks to Coach Mirabile the boys expe- 
rienced a memorable season. His coaching 
and leadership were the important factors 
for the continued success of our wrestling 
program. 

[~~| Designed by Roni Sue 
Pomerleau 
Written by Amy Goode 












cblli 




V 




OPP 


33 


Framingham North 


25 


26 


Wayland 


29 


40 


North Quincy 


23 


52 


Newton South 


10 


59 


Newton North 


9 


47 


Burlington 


22 


30 


Milford 


30 


11 


Winchester 


45 


40 


Brookline 


18 


15 


Brockton 


38 


21 


Methuen 


46 


42 


Quincy 


16 


58 


Cambridge 


9 


L 


Season Record 8-4-1 





Kneeling-Captains Dave Raliegh, Eric Alexson, 

and Dan Boudreau. Standing -Coaches Devoe 

and Mirabile 

Peter Fielder at the start of round 2 

Eric Alexson in a tough situation. 

Dave Raliegh looking for an opening. 



92 



Wrestling 





1. Team Picture • Kneeling: Captains Eric Alexson. Dan Boudrcau. and Dave Raliegh Standing - Glen Denmson. 
Ted Lavash, John Regan. Rick Cameron, and Peter Fielder 

2. Rick Cameron with the upper hand. 

3. Glen Denmson getting ready. 

4. John Regan stuffing an opponent. 



M n Itlina 



> 



aula l. Kza u 



Th 



ywim To _ _ 

A Rewarding Year 



The girls swim team had an exciting and 
rewarding year. A lot of determination and 
high spirits were shown by the five return- 
ing seniors, Brandy, and everyone on the 
team. The spirit of the team is what helped 
inspire many valiant attempts by all the 
members. Outstanding efforts in the 100 
yard breast stroke and medley's were made 
by team captain Paula Elliott and by team 
member Lisa Chiango. Senior member Sue 
Wilson performed very well in the free style 
medley, while Lisa Flanagan competed in 
the 200 yard butterfly. 

This year the girls swim team had their 
first new coach in over six years. Coach 
Todd took over this year and did a great 
job teaching and training the girls. Prac- 



tices and meets were held at the Lindsey 
Pool at Brandeis University. Coach Todd 
held practices every day after school, but 
was willing to give extra time to our divers 
and those who wanted extra help. 

Although we had a disappointing season, 
many friendships and bonds were made. 
Our team showed great enthusiasm 
throughout the season. Despite the record 
of 3-7 we have learned a great deal about 
sportmanship, hard work, and dedication. 
There were a lot of individual improve- 
ment by every member of the team. Many 
thanks should go to Coach Todd and all the 
girls for an exciting and rewarding season. 
^H Designed and Written by Lisa Flanagan 









"I 






OPP 


68 


Brookline 


99 


73 


Burlington 


95 


96 


Weymouth South 


49 


72 


Cambridge 


93 


84 


Weymouth North 


81 


72 


Melrose 


93 


93 


Quincy 


68 


70 


North Quincy 


95 


67 


Brockton 


98 


79 


Newton North 
Season Record 3-7-0 


85 


■anrrr 




1. Lisa Chiango, Debbie Rodd and Kim Harding. 

2. Lisa Flanagan and Sue Wilson. 

3. Captain Paula Elliott and Coach Todd. 

4. Kneeling Left To Right: Lisa Flanagan, Paula 
Eliott, Debbie Rodd, Sue Wilson, Kim Harding, and 
Lisa Chiango. Second Row -Jennifer Feeley, Caro- 
line White, Kellie Mockler, Laura Daley. Joyce Ry- 
berg, Linda Roy, Karen Connelly, Amy Piccin. 
Third Row - Debbie D'Amore, Karen Lappas, Tony 
Agrillo, Stella Dedosantos, Marie Como, and 
Coach Todd. Top Row - Heather Chiasson, Ann 
Mazzocchi, Heidi Chiasson, Chris Duffy, and Bren- 
da Hart. 





■ ■ 1 



■I 




Debbie Rodd and Kim Harding enjoying a laugh. 2. Paula Elliott and Lisa Quango. J. Is th.it Sue Wilson swimming without her gli 



95 



PC 



Haw 



Many Exciting Moments 



Our boys' swim team under first year coa- 
ch John Duffy finished the season with a dis- 
appointing 4-5 record, but the season 
provided many exciting moments for the 
Hawks. Seniors Karl O'Hara, Bob Murphy, 
and Paul Mulkalski were pleased with their 
individual performances for the year. 

Captain Karl O'Hara shifted his strategy 
from a long distance swimmer to a short 
sprinter. Coach Duffy remarked after the 
Suburban League meet, "Karl is the best 
sprinter (50 and 100 yards) Waltham High 
has had in ten years." 

Paul Mulkalski also a sprinter in the 50 
and 100 yards, did a great job. Doug Hill had 
a steady performance in the breast stroke all 
season. Bob Murphy helped out as a back up 
diver to Scott Pomerleau, scoring points in 
most of the dual meets. 

Scott Pomerleau and Ed Anthos had fan- 
tastic years. Scott went undefeated and won 
the State Diving Title. Scott missed breaking 
the State Record by less than 5 points. At the 
state meet held at the University of Massa- 
chusetts at Amherst, Anthos broke the Wal- 



tham High School record in the 100 yard 
back stroke with a time of 57.2 seconds. 
With this time, Ed finished third in the state. 
Scott was honored by his accomplishments 
by being chosen as the Boston Globe All- 
Scholastic Diver as well as a High School 
All-American. 

Other achievements included a ninth place 
team finish at the North Sectionals in Haver- 
hill with only five swimmers participating. A 
total of thirty-eight teams were in the compe- 
tition. Freshmen Joshua Peterson and Jimmy 
Caissie combined with Karl O'Hara and Ed 
Anthos all placed in the finals. Karl finished 
tenth in the 50 yard free style, Ed was seventh 
in the individual medely, and Scott won the 
diving event. 

Coach Duffy was quite pleased with the 
outcome of the meet. "We have the nucleus 
of a strong team for the 85-86 season, we 
need some depth, so come on board. Our 
Hawks could have the best season ever." 

£ | Designed by Ronie Sue Pomerleau 
Written by Rom Sue Pomerleau 










OPP 


70 


Brookline 




99 


79 


North Quincy 




93 


84 


Newton North 




87 


96 


Quincy 




48 


64 


Brockton 




108 


70 


Belmont 




95 


99 


Cambridge 




70 


104 


Blue Hills 




61 




Season Record 4-5 





1. Paul Mulkalsi concentrating before a race. 

2. Team Picture: Left to Right - Sitting: Paul Mul- 
kalski. Captain Karl O'Hara. Coach John Duffy. 
Doug Hill, and Bob Murphy. Standing: Ken Bi- 
shara, David Gibbs, Jimmy Caissie, Dan Mele, Ed 
Anthos. Joshua Peterson, Jimmy Doucette, Scott 
Pomerleau, Phil Rando, and Mike Murphy. 




96 



Boys' Swimming 



■•rot « ** 




Doug Hill relaxing alter a tou^h ran 
.' (...uli Duff) and Captain Karl O Hara 
V State Champion Scott Pomcrlcau 
■J Boh Murprn 



Hois Swimming 



97 



iries Are Key To A Fi — _ 

Productive Season 



The girls' indoor track team had a frus- 
trating, but individually productive season. 
Because of many "key" injuries, the team 
was unable to reach their dream of captur- 
ing the league championship. Coach Joe 
Tranchita changed his strategy to concen- 
trating on individual success. Freshman 
Precious Hill and sophomore Judith Linne- 
han scored in the state sectionals for Divi- 
sion One, which qualified them for the state 
finals. Other individual performances were 
given by seniors Kelly Callahan, Ann Si- 
meone, Kim Giardina, Amy Lucchese, and 
Maria Cincotta throughout the season. The 



Hawks had three members selected to the 
Suburban League All-Stars. They were se- 
nior co-captain Kim Giardina, Precious 
Hill, and Judith Linnehan. At the Suburban 
League meet, Kim Giardina placed second 
in the dash and she also tied the best time in 
the league. Also, Kelly Callahan placed 
fifth in the 300 at the same meet with an 
excellent performance. The team shows 
great promise with many juniors, sopho- 
mores, and freshman, next years team 
should show success and improvement. 

^J Designed by Kim Giardina 
Written by Kim Giardina 







_ / 








OPP 


55 


Brookline 


33 


19 


Cambridge 


64 


29 


Newton North 


52 


42 


Brockton 


54 


31 


North Quincy 


55 


65 


Quincy 
Season Record 2-4 


20 



1. Joey Arena - Our #1 sprinter 

2. Captain Tony O'Brien 

3. Kneeling - Sue Connaughton and Kim Giardina. 
Standing - Ann Simeone, Maria Cincotta, Kelly Cal- 
lahan, and Amy Lucchese. 



98 



Indoor Track 





Kelly Callahan taking the lead into lead. 
. Maria Cincotta taking the fitst hutdlc. . . _ „ , 

, Kneeling - Jeff Smuh. Mark Romanowsk.Joe Arena. Tony O'Brien, Pat Coughlm. and Keith 1 udrj Standing Brian Long, Mark Magaw,Jefl IV( ok, Alan Penn.man. K,c qq 

vJajarian, Mike Keough. Jim Smith, Pete Lally, and the Coach. Indoor Tra.k J S 



*" 



Have 



Rt ig Starters 



Rebuilding Year 



The 1985 Girls' Tennis season could be 
characterized as a rebuilding year. With only 
a few returning starters, the team relied 
heavily on some very new and in some cases, 
very inexperienced players. The girls final 
record was 1-11, but many of the matches 
were extremely close. The only real losses 
came to teams such as Brookline and New- 
ton North, who are among the top teams in 
the state. 

The team was led by Senior Co-Captains 
Amy Goode and Fabianna Tamburrini, both 
three-year members of the team. Amy played 
her matches in the third and sometimes sec- 
ond singles spot. Her best match was against 
Quincy where she played in exciting tie- 
breaker in a steady down pour. Amy's expe- 
rience from previous years as a great asset to 
the team. Fabiana played her matches at first 
doubles and also third singles. Her biggest 
win was against Brockton, playing doubles 



with Julie Patenaude. She also had an ex- 
tremely close singles match against Quincy 
at third singles. Both captains were great 
leaders for the younger players. 

The junior starters included Lory Agrillo, 
Paula Anderson, Julie Patenaude, and Chris- 
tine Samaria, all playing extremely well at 
doubles. Debbie Manchester was the only 
junior to play at singles. Debbie was the 
teams best player at the first singles spot, 
playing the toughest of opponents. There 
were also many more underclassmen who 
also contributed greatly. 

This years coaching positions were held 
by Head Coach Sallie Russ and Assistant 
Coach Barbara Chabot. Both coaches were 
new at their job and did an extremely fine job 
with the team. Because of the number of un- 
derclassmen on the team, the future of Wal- 
tham Girls' Tennis looks very promising. 

f~) Designed and Written by Roni Sue Pomerleau 




1. Co-Captain Fabianna Tamburrini, Coach Sallie Russ, and Co-Captain 
Amy Goode. 2. Craig Doyle 3. Jamie Masterson 4. Debbie Manchester 5. 
Kneeling -Julie Patenaude, Debbie Manchester, Christine Samaria, Fa- 
bianna Tamburrini, Amy Goode, Toni Agrillo, Janet Boudreau, and 
Paula Anderson. Standing - Assistant Coach Barbara Chabot, Chery 
LeClerc, Rachel Maillet, Gina D'Andragora, Jenny Sullivan, Tanya 
Souza, and Coach Sallie Russ. 



Tennis 




V 





. 




::f 



1 Co-Capxain Fabianna Tamburnni 
( ■ ( apuin Ann Goodc 

uhjohn Callahan. Il op. Jamie Maawnon, Paul N! 

Robbie Mallcla. Craig Doyle, Jon ChSaa, and M m Kneeling m 

front Alan Kautman 
I Haul Magna 






Tcnrm 



101 



-— Leadership Ht The Team 

Successful Season 

The 1985 varsity softball team had a very spot. Losing Globe All-Scholastic catcher 

successful season. With the loss of six start- Tracey Woods left a large gap in our defen- 

ing seniors from the 1984 team, we still sive and offensive lineup; Kellie stepped 

managed to come up with a 7 and 11 right in to do an excellent job. Her strong 

record. arm prevented runners from trying to steal 

With only three starters from 1984 and and her .414 batting average helped in our 

only one of them a senior, the young squad offensive attack. She gained enough recog- 

lacked experience, yet, they still managed nition in the league to be named to the 

to be in every ball game. Suburban League All Stars in her first year 

The team started the season off slowly of catching. 






because of the lack of cohesiveness, but im- 
proved after each game and played much 
better the second half of the year. 

Our only senior on the team played an 
important role towards our success. Kellie 
Vaughan, the team captain and leader, 
moved from the outfield to the catchers 



Kellie's leadership helped the team ma- 
ture through the season and her guidance 
this year should carry over to a more expe- 
rienced team in 1986. 



Designed by Kellie Vaughan 
Written by Coach Joe Salvo 







OPP 


4 


Medford 


7 
10 


4 


Brockton 


3 


Maiden 


10 


16 


Peabody 


12 


10 


Everett 


11 


4 


Brookline 


11 


10 


Cambridge 


6 


14 


North Quincy 


5 


1 


Newton North 


8 


10 


Acton Boxboro 


5 


4 


Quincy 


5 


5 


Brookline 


8 


4 


Brockton 


9 


6 


Cambridge 





13 


North Quincy 


2 


2 


Newton North 


16 


12 


Acton Boxboro 


9 


4 


Quincy 
Season Record 7-11 


9 







1. Duck on the Mound. 

2. Kellie waiting on deck with that mean look. 

3. Michelle waiting for the steal signal. 

4. Leslie waiting for a fat one. 



wmmmmm 




102 



.Vitihall 





3. Team Photo: Kneeling ■ Brenda Tirone, Leslie Fernandez, Pam Vaughan, Kellic Vau^han. Carolyn White, Mil] I" Ba/arun Sandra Plourde Standing Coacl 3 IVi Bar 

ber. Retina Marchant. Jeannie Loughlin, Brenda Hart, Dina Pallone, Janet Qoherty, Michelle Hache. 



.Softball 



103 






Record Wise 



Rewarding Year 



The 1985 Lacrosse season, although disap- 
pointing record wise, was a highly reward- 
ing year. At the start of the season Coach 
Boudreau had before him a very difficult 
task. He had had some experience in coach- 
ing the previous year, but this season would 
prove to be somewhat more difficult. 

The team consisted of a majority of se- 
niors, many displaying a great amount of tal- 
ent and experience. This years Tri-Captains 
were Jeff Burke, Pat Kavey, and Karl 
O'Hara. Jeff was an extremely tenacious 
player never giving in to the many injuries he 
suffered throughout the season. But the inju- 
ries overpowered him and late in the season 
Jeff was forced to the sidelines. Pat was one 
of the most consistent players for the team. 
Pat's experience in previous years added to 
his ability on the field. He was chosen to the 
Senior All-Star Team and also the Division 
II South All-Star Team. Karl was also one of 
the team's top players. "Captain Karl" was 
an outstanding leader both on and off the 
field. 

There were many more talented seniors 
on the squad. These included Joe Donovan, 



who contributed greatly from game to game; 
Bob Johnson, who was a great boost to the 
team; Brian Ouellette, showing great skill 
and talent; Jim Rao, who was very dedicated 
and highly talented; Andy Siegel and Joe Te- 
han, who each gave 1 10 per cent every game; 
and Ed Witham, who was outstanding in 
goal. Ed was also chosen to the Senior All- 
Star Team. 

Tim Casey and Allen Gallant also played 
an important role on the team. Tim was ex- 
tremely talented and an integral part of the 
team. Allen had a slow start due to injuries 
but once recovered, Allen was immediately 
put back in the lineup. 

Overall, the boys can look back on their 
season and not be ashamed of their record, 
but proud of their own personal accomplish- 
ments. Waltham played some of the toughest 
teams in the state, yet many of their games 
were close and could have gone in Wal- 
tham's favor. Their wins were due to dedica- 
tion and refusal to give up. 



| | Designed by Roni Sue Pomerleau 
Written by Fabiana Tambumni 




***L 






Opp 



2 


Ipswich 


6 


4 


Medford 


5 


2 


Newton South 


14 


2 


Burlington 


8 


7 


Bedford 


3 


6 


Burlington 


10 


5 


St. Johns (Danvers) 


9 


5 


Acton-Boxboro 


13 


3 


Beverly 


11 


7 


Falmouth 


6 


6 


Wayland 


13 


4 


Hingham 


13 


6 


Peabody 


12 


[_ 


Newton South 


10 


1. Andy Siegel 




2. Joe D 


onovan 




J. Allen 


Gallant taking a breather. 






if 






1 04 u« 





i Ed Witham in the net 

2 |<it Burk« Coach Boudmu Han, and Pit Kjmi 

* Hob Johnson 

I lknr\ Gaudet 

J I ennj LaPcnta 









x r.'\M A V^ S 






m Leadt 



Excellent Season 



Our Girls' Outdoor Track Team had an 
excellent season, going 4-2, The two losses 
came against Cambridge and Newton 
North both of whom finished 1-2 respec- 
tively in the state championships. This was 
the most balanced team ever at Waltham 
High as far as the number of quality ath- 
letes in the field and running events are 
concerned. It was also the largest team 
ever, with more than 50 members. The 
team won their first "major" champion- 
ship, when they won the Falmouth Invita- 
tional, which was a fete well earned. Coach 
Joe Tranchita put an award-winning state 
relay team together for the fourth time. The 
medley team won the state title and had the 
best time in the state with a time of 13:01. 
The team consisted of Precious Hill, senior 



Kelly Callahan, Lisa Giovanetti, and Judy 
Linnehan. Sophomore Ann Marie Mazzoc- 
chi set a school record and a sophomore 
record in the discus with a throw of 108'8". 
The javelin relay also set a school record 
with a total footage of 268'3". The mem- 
bers of that team were captain Kim Giar- 
dina, Kim Savage, and Allison Lobo. Three 
girls were named to the Suburban League 
All-Stars, they were; Ann Marie Mazzoc- 
chi, Judy Linnehan, and Precious Hill. Be- 
cause 36 of the team members were 
freshmen and sopomores, they hold good 
for next years team. There is a lot of young 
talent that will make the team stronger and 
more successful in the years to come. 

£~] Designed by Kim Giardina 
Written by Kim Giardina 





77 


Quincy 


34 


51 


Newton North 


r\ 


71 


Brockton 


54 


26 


Cambridge 


74 


69 


Brookline 


49 


71 


North Quincy 
Season Record 4-2 


57 



1. Kim Giardina and Coach Joe Tranchita. 

2. Kelly Callahan in disguise. 

3. Amy Lucchese and Ann Simeone running neck 
and neck. 



106 



Outdoor Track 







1. Greg Dcsrosicr at the starting block 

2. Sue Connaughton 
V Kim Giardina 

4. Luis Joniaux giving an all out effort 



Ouidoor 



T ,.,107 



Hawks Co 16-5 And Let Their 



Bats Do The Talking 



If only one word could be used to de- 
scribe this years Hawk baseball effort, 
there is no doubt that "hitting" would be 
the word. The Hawks bat swinging prow- 
ess guided them to numerous school re- 



DiVito, who batted a school record .530, 
co-captain Rod O'Byrne .452, junior Scott 
Giusti .450, and second baseman John Kel- 
ley .415. 

Sparking the defensive alignments were 



cords, headed by their torrid 12-0 start seniors Craig Righini and Lee Wilcox, 

shattering the old school mark of nine in a Righini, Gold Glove winner made both the 

row. Despite a brief tournament stay, this routine and seemingly impossible plays 

years diamond effort must be regarded as seem easy while Wilcox added enthusiasm 

no less than one of the best in Hawk and consistency from his catching position, 

history. Juniors Dave Cristofori, Jeff Lazaro, and 

Led by co-captains Rod O'Byrne and Ed John Logue rounded out the defense adding 

Sweet, the Hawks record breaking 12-0 steady fielding and hitting capability to the 

stint was high-lighted by high scoring slug- lineup. 

fests. The Hawks averaged more than 12 Although sidelined for much of the sea- 
runs per game while dismembering oppo- son with injuries, seniors Joe Pulselli and 
nents pitching staffs. Senior pitchers John co-captain Ed Sweet returned to contribute 
Clark, Dan DiVito, and Phil Delaney, significantly toward the cause. Senior Steve 
along with junior Dave Brown, enjoyed big Walsh gave depth and enthusiasm to the 
leads while pitching exceptionally well squad while contributing many key hits. Se- 
against Greater Boston and Suburban nior Tony Massarotti and junior Marty 
league foes. This perfect blend of pitching Provencher often ignited Hawk rallies and 
and hitting gave Coach Al Scafidi a number added spirit and support. The Hawks fin- 
one Eastern Mass ranking after 12 games, ished 16-5 overall, placed 5 players on the 
Thus, the Hawks snuffed any doubts that Suburban League All-Star Team and broke 
Waltham was a power to be reckoned with records in team batting and in runs per 
in '85. game. All in all a great year. A hit, if you 

Despite numerous injuries throughout will! 

the season, the Hawks maintained a team £) Designed by Roni Sue Pomerleau 

batting average of close to .400. The Hawks Written by Toni Massarotti 

many outstanding batters led by All-Scho- an ee 
lastic and Suburban League M.V.P. Dan 






/ 








OPP 


16 


Acton 


5 
3 


13 


Watertown 


12 


Everett 


1 


11 


Maiden 


4 


5 


Medford 


o 


5 


Peabody 


2 


6 


Revere 


3 


5 


Somerville 


4 


11 


Cambridge 


8 


10 


North Quincy 


5 


17 


Quincy 


5 


19 


Brookline 


7 


4 


Brockton 


5 


10 


Cambridge 





8 


Newton North 


4 


21 


North Quincy 


1 


8 


Newton North 


9 


1 


Quincy 


5 


16 


Brookline 


5 


5 


Brockton 


11 


6 


Woburn 

Season Record 16-5 


9 


■■■■■ 



1 Tony Massarotti ■ "I'm so tired I can barely 

move" 
2. Lee Wilcox rcadv to give one a ride. 
V Our All Scholastic I irst Baseman. Dan DiVito 



108 



Baseball 








1. Coach Al Scafidi. Co-Captain Fd Sweet, and Co-Captain Rod O Byrne 2. Out ace southpaw John Clark J Sitting John Clark. Stephen WjNh. ( raig Righini, Oari OiVito. Rod 

O'Byrne, Ed Sweet, John Kelley, I.ee Wilcox, Phil Delaney, and Tony Massarotti. Standing ( oach Al Scafidi.Joe Pulselli, Scott Giusti, M.irt\ Provencher, Dive < rittofori,John Lo- I /"\£\ 

gue, Dave Brown, Lenny Scafidi, and Lary Scafidi. R^chjll A \J S 



TA. 



M/.Vi 



Outstanding Performances 



Led by Dan DiVito and Kim Giardina our 
athletes enjoyed another outstanding year. 
Dan was the leader of our successful football 
team and he received First Team All Subur- 
ban honors and was voted M.V.P. of the 
team. In baseball Dan became the terror of 
Eastern Massachusetts and the most feared 
hitter in the history of Waltham High. Dan 
hit a school record .530 in leading the 
Hawks to the state tourney. For his accom- 
plishments Dan was chosen Boston Globe 
First Team All Scholastic and was also cho- 
sen to play on a United States high school 
baseball team on a spring tour of Europe. 
During this tour Dan batted well over .500 
giving his batting prowess world-wide fame. 

Kim was a three year standout in three 
sports. In soccer she captained our best team 
in history, she was the second leading scorer 
in the league and was voted Boston Hearld 
First Team All Scholastic. Kim also received 
an award from the U.S. Army for her out- 
standing achievements in soccer. At the team 
banquet Kim was the co-winner of the 
M.V.P. award for the team. In track Kim was 
a three year starter on the indoor and out- 
door teams. Kim was also chosen by her 
peers as the captain of each sport. Kim led 
an injury riddled indoor team and a young 
inexperienced outdoor team to respectable 
seasons. For this Kim was voted All Subur- 
ban for each season. Kim was also the recipi- 
ent of the Forte Award as Best Athlete in the 
city. This is the first time that this award has 
been won by a girl. At our Senior Luncheon 
Athletic Director Don Prohovich presented 
Kim with the Louise Sewall Award given to 
the best female athlete. Also presented with 
the Ken Harding Award given to the best 
male athlete was Dan DiVito. 

There were many other outstanding ath- 
letic performances by our Hawks. In the fall 
Mark Caruso and Rod O'Byrne gave excel- 
lent performances for our Hawk football 
team. In boys' soccer Jim Kramer with his 
late game heroics and Joe Pulselli with his 
acrobatic saves in the goal led the team to 
the Division 1 North semi-finals. Jamie 



Bourque and Stephen Donnelly led our un- 
der-rated basketball team to the state tourna- 
ment. In hockey Tom Paschal rewrote the 
record books for Waltham High hockey in 
leading the Hawks to the Suburban League 
Championship and a berth in the state tour- 
ney. Tommy's performance was the best in- 
dividual performance this year by a Hawk 
athlete and considered by many the best in 
recent history. Tommy was chosen to the 
First Team All Scholastic. Also giving an 
excellent performance in hockey were Erik 
Tardif and Bob St. Cyr. In wrestling Dave 
Raleigh grappled his way into the New En- 
gland Championships. Meg O'Brien led our 
girls basketball team to their first visit to the 
state tourney. Finally in skiing Lee Wilcox, 
Stephen Walsh, and Mark Antonucci led our 
boys' team to the State Championship. This 
is only the second time one of our athletic 
teams have won a state championship. In 
baseball Rod O'Byrne, John Kelly, and Lee 
Wilcox all had outstanding seasons. 

Last I would like to tell you about the 
Rodney Dangerfield of W.H.S. athletes, our 
own staff member Kellie Vaughan. For three 
years Kellie terrorized the Suburban League 
in soccer. This year Kellie led the league and 
the state in scoring with 25 goals and 17 
assists for a total of 42 points. She was cho- 
sen First Team All Suburban, Boston Herald 
All Scholastic, and co-M.V.P. of the team. In 
girls' basketball Kellie was our starting 
point guard and an outstanding performer 
on our state tourney team. In softball Kellie 
moved from the outfield to catcher. In her 
first year at the position Kellie was voted 
First Team All Suburban. In any other year 
Kellie may have won the Sewall Award, it 
was just her fate that she played the same 
year with another outstanding athlete Kim 
Giardina. Kim and Kellie were the best pair 
of female athletes in one year in recent mem- 
ory. These two young ladies along with the 
rest of our athletes can be as proud of their 
performances as we are. Congratulations on 

a job well done. 

£) Designed and Written by Roni Sue Pomerleau 







m 



1. Dan DiVito was a familiar sight on base for the Hawks. 

2. Kelly Callahan watching the opposition warm up. 

3. Lee Wilcox listening to instructions. 

4. Our basketball superstar Meg O'Brien (Yes Meg we know it is your 
volleyball uniform. You were just a girl of many talents.) 



110 



Outstanding Athletes 






"V, \ »' i 




1 I.uis Joniaux with that vounjj ladv looking over his 

shoulder Who is the £irl' 
2. Eric Alexson, the captain ot our wrestling team 

V Chris Hassell. 2nd team Boston Globe All Sch<> 
•1 Mejj O'Brien. First Te»m All Suburban 

V Andrew Bernard, captain of our soccer team 



OutManding Aihlccc* 




1 Tony Clemente, a stalwart on our defense. 2. Stephen Donnelly voted 2nd Team All Suburban 3. Kim G.ard.na was 
a three year starter and Boston Herald First Team All Scholastic. 4. John Studley was an all around performer for the 
Hawks. 5. Jamie Bourque voted to First Team All Suburban and also voted Pepsi Player of the Week. 










1. Waltham High Schools all time leading scorer in hockey, Tom Paschal 

2. Mr. Clutch, Jimmy Kramer, the Suburban League leading scorer in » 

3. Kelli Vaughan, the top scorer in soccer in the STA I I 

4. Dan Guarini, not great, but good form. 



Ouittanding A 



11^ 

ihlcicv X X ^J 







2. Bob Murphy of our Show Choir. 

3. Maureen Fougcrc and Norma Richard. Norma, did 
send you all those carnations? 



No one knows what he can do 
till he tries. 

Publilius Syrus 




* 



■ 



a 



The future is ours in performing. 



v 



Lisa And Roni Sue's Performance Proves 

The Future Is Ours 



1 



The pressures involved in putting to- 
gether a quality yearbook are enor- 
mous. Some people are bothered by 
the pressure, while others welcome it. In 
March we were hit with the realization that 
we did not have sufficient ad money to put 
the major sections in color. We then ap- 
pealed to the class and although we got 
some help it was far below what was need- 
ed. It was at this point that Lisa and Roni 
Sue showed their true leadership ability. 
They went out and got enough ad money to 
make the book the "best ever". At the close 
of the school year Roni Sue finished first in 
ads, Lisa finished second, and another 
member of my staff Amy Goode finished 

third. 

When I look back over the year and re- 
call the problems and the pleasures I can 
vividly remember the good times. The main 
reason for this was the positive attitude 
from the two leaders. My memories of this 
year will always be of harmony and loyalty. 
I remember; the trip to State College with 



Lisa and Kellie where our theme had its 
birth, also of Kellie jogging through the 
campus, of Roni Sue being treated as an 
equal by Lisa, of Marcia overcome with 
emotion and screaming wildly as Kevin 
McHale tips one in at the buzzer, of my 
Gumbie clock, and of Roni Sue not sticking 
to the script on Awards night. These two 
young ladies were the main reason for the 
success of the book. They worked long and 
hard hours always having to do the little 
extra needed to overcome problems. While 
they are not the most talented in design and 
layout I have never had two editors that 
were equal to them in overall ability. The 
book is now finished and heading to State 
College for publication and it is without 
any doubt the finest and most complete 
book in my twelve years as advisor. Lisa 
and Roni Sue this book will always be 
yours to prove to everyone that 1985 will be 
remembered for The Future Is Ours. 

[~\ Designed by James McDonnell 
Written by James McDonnell 




Thank 



v> 



After 12 years of being Waltham's year- 
book advisor, Mr. James McDonnell has 
accomplished the task of placing our year- 
book above all other high school books in 
New England. Our yearbook has had to 
compete with college books in the annual 
P. I. A. Award competition. He has instilled 
in his staff the responsibility to make deci- 
sions and to be fair to all of the students in 
our class. He tried to reach out and include 
every student in the book. He achieved 
more than anyone expected him to do. 

He helped us put together a collection of 
memories entitled The Future Is Ours. 
Something we can all treasure and take 
pride in. 

We would like to thank four people with- 
out whose help and guidance this book 
would not be a success. Our photographer, 
Mr. Terry Bleiler and his brother Jay who 
provide us with excellent photography and 
have always managed to get the job done. 
Our Jostens' rep, Mr. John Neister and his 
wife Lois who provide the choreography 
for our book and have given us all the new 
ideas that we used. Thanks also to Anne 
Holmes and the staff at Jostens for treating 
us "First Class". 

Lisa Flanagan 

Roni Sue Pomerleau 



1. The Hawk as designed by Liz Clements, Jostens Printing and Publish- 
ing with instructions from Lisa and Roni Sue. 

2. Lisa Flanagan. Mr. McDonnell, and Roni Sue Pomerleau. 



116 



Yearbook Staff 




.^ 










i Lisa Cincocta, Mi fames Mi-Dunnd- 

and i'»v. Editor- In < 

2 C • i r K Sports Editors Marcia \XjMi ind KHIk Vaughan 

- ' Editor- In -( ' 

•I Fabiana Tamburrini, Literary Editor 
s Aim ("iiMnit. I itcrary Rdit<M 



> i a r hook 



Hot Jazz Band 



This year's edition of the Waltham 
High Jazz Band has performed in 
many concerts and competitions. 
Among these was the University of New 
Hampshire Jazz Festival where our band 
performed "Basie, Straight Ahead" and 
"Groovin Hard". The Jazz Band did an out- 
standing job at the festival. 

In the middle of the year our director, 
Mr. Charles Gordon left the school system 
for a job in the private sector. He was re- 
placed by Mr. Ferguson. He gave the Band 
his own style of music the way Mr. Gordon 
did when he took over for Mr. Ferrante, the 
Jazz Director in 1983. Before Mr. Gordon 
left the band he made us feel we could do 
anything we put our minds to. He said 
"Anyone could walk through the door, 
count off a chart, and you would still play as 
good as you have been." Everyone in the 
Jazz Band was sorry to see him go. When he 
left he made us feel confident that we will 



be the "Hot Jazz" Band that we have strived 

to be. 

Despite three directors in three years the 
Jazz Band has remained strong because of 
the enthusiasm of its members, especially 
the seniors. The senior member of the band 
include our drummer, Bob Hart and our 
lead trumpet player Matthew Burstine, 
both of whom have been selected to North- 
east District and have been recommended 
for All-State. Jim Rao on alto sax and Bill 
O'Brien on tenor sax and clarinet were our 
soloists. Jim Casella, our bari sax player is 
one of our hardest working performers. He 
has put a lot of work into his music and it 
shows. The remaining seniors in the band 
are Jim Demoy; trombone, Paul Roberts; 
tuba, Ted Lavash; Guitar, Pat Kavey; Alto 
Sax and Susan Wilson on Tenor Sax. 

[~"| Designed by Lisa 
Flanagan 
Written by Susan Wilson 





¥*"' 



■ 



1. Our lead trumpet player - Matt Burstein 

2. Sue Wilson on tenor sax 

3. Jim Demoy on trombone. 




1 lO Jazz Bi 



nd 




1. Bob Hart, our le»d drummer. 

2. Pat Kavey on alto sax. 

J. Ted Lavash on the guitar. 
4. Paul Roberts on the tuba. 



Jan Band 



119 






— Victories By Football And Soccer Teams 
Makes Homecoming A Huge SllCCeSS 

©nee again Waltham High's traditional 
homecoming was a huge success. The 



Football and Soccer teams along with 
the coaches, cheerleaders, and the Show Band 
combined to make it a memorable event. 

The rally was held on Friday, November 9th. 
Adding to the excitement of the rally were the 
speeches by the Coaches and captains and the 
introduction of Angelo Mosca, a former W.H.S. 
and C.F.L. star. "King Kong" Mosca gave a 
stirring speech on what beating Newton North 
meant to him and URGED the students to sup- 
port the Hawks at the game on Saturday. Later 
Dave McDonnell and Michelle Luciano were 
crowned King and Queen. The senior runners - 



up for queen were Jennifer MacLeod and Jonna 
Millerick. For king, the senior runners -up were 
Mike LeBrun and Jamie Bourque. Gina Sliney, 
Jennifer Tiano, and Gretchen Monahan were 
chosen as attendents to the queen. 

On Saturday the boys' soccer team beat St. 
John's Prep 5-4 in a shootout to advance to the 
semi-finals of Division 1 North. After two over- 
times and four sudden death overtime periods, a 
penalty kick by Jim Kramer clinched the victory. 
Later in a game at Leary Field between the arch- 
rivals, Waltham and Newton North, the football 
team pulled through with a thrilling 13-7 vic- 
tory. Homecoming 1984 will be long remem- 
bered by many. 

[~| Designed by Lisa 

Flanagan 
Written by Fabiana 

Tambuttini 






1. Proof that the Hawks were really flying on Homecoming Day. 

2. Student Council President Mike Iannelli introducing the speakers 

3. Jonna Millerick being consoled by Mr. Graceffa 

4. Rod O'Byrne speaking on behalf of the football team. 

5. Coach McGovern of our football team. 

6. Angelo "King Kong" Mosca with "An offer you can't refuse". 



Homecoming 



Royalty 




Homecoming King and Queen. David McDonnell and Michelle Luciano 



Homciominj; 



.121 



Show Choir Exciting 



Once again, Waltham's tradition of 
talent shows through in both the 
show choir and jazz choir groups. 
Every year the show choir participates in a 
competition at the University of New 
Hampshire. We have received second place 
for four years, and last year achieved first 
place. With a great deal of new talent, this 
year's show choir appears to be very prom- 
ising and exciting. 

The group of students in the show choir 
is diverse. We have students involved in 
sports, cheerleading, the T.V. studio, dra- 
ma, the yearbook, and many more activi- 
ties. The common denominator is music 
and fun, and that's what brings them all 
together. Despite different interests, the 
many students involved in the show choir 
get together during and after school to 
have fun and to practice for competitions 
and "gigs" around town. A lot of extra time 
and effort is put in by everyone in the 
group. The enthusiasm and closeness is 
what makes it such a special activity. 
There are many requirements to be in 



show choir. As a result of the school sched- 
uling system, the show choir can only meet 
two periods a week, and one night rehears- 
al a week. Once you are in show choir you 
are also expected to learn the music of both 
the chorus and concert choir, on top of the 
show choir music. This becomes very diffi- 
cult when you can't fit these courses into 
your curriculum. More important than all 
this is that you have to want to be in show 
choir, because a lot of dedication goes into 
this group, not only by the other students, 
but also by Mrs. Mclvor. 

The director, Mrs. Mclvor, has put to- 
gether a competition package with music 
varying from a Disney medley to a beautiful 
ballard. With her help and the hard work 
of the students, Waltham's show choir, 
again, it is the group to beat and its going 
to take other schools a lot of work to keep 
up with the growing talent in Waltham. 

[~\ Designed by Lisa 
Flanagan 
Written by Lisa Flanagan 



1. Lisa Flanagan singing Celebration. 

2. Janice Hart dancing to "I return to music" 

3. Julie Faulstich doing a Mickey Mouse Medley 

4. Rachel Learned 





122 



Show Choir 




"~'" fc V'-*»" 




1. Chris Fox sinking her heart out 2 Bob Murphv reallv gets into it 
Kneeling Boh Murphv Standing First Row • Janice Hart and Julie 
Faulstich Second Row ■ Chris Fox. Rachel Learned. Nancy Antoncllis. 
and Lisa Flanagan That s Bob doing his Ted Lavash impersonate 
Janice Hart trving to sneak awav "> The lovelv Brenda Woodland 
your heart out. Kevin 1 O 2. 

sh.x. ( hoir V Z.J 



Career In 

A child is a innocence meeting the 
world 
with a trusting, out stretched hand 
curiosity, discovering the world. 
Unhurriedly, unplanned 
honesty laying hare the world's 
true joys and hidden flaws 
excitement never allowing the world 
to stop; hut hriefly pause. 
A child is laughter conquering the world 
with open, smiling face 
A child is love uplifting the world 
to a happier, higher place. 

I think this poem hy Kay Andrew de- 
scribes how every student taking the Child 
Care class feels about children. The child 
care program offered classroom work 
taught by Linda Ahern and having the expe- 
rience to work at area day cares. 

More than half the girls plan on continu- 
ing their education in Early Childhood or 
Elementary Education. Being able to work 
and play with the children, going on many 
field trips visiting the various daycares and 



A — ■ 

Education 

the children has opened many eyes to the 
need of teachers and helpers to aid children. 

In the classroom, we were able to discuss 
our experiences at the schools. We discussed 
the emotional, social, intellectual, and physi- 
cal growth of the children with their small 
and large motor coordination. We deal with 
a child's self concept, self discipline and 
attitudes. 

Some of the girls had both happy and sad 
stories to tell. We learned to act as profes- 
sionals. We were taught how to handle and 
help many problem children. 

Thank you Mrs. Ahern for giving us the 
chance to grow with the children we were 
with throughout the year. 

I would like to achknowledge the schools 
who participated in the program. The Car- 
ousel Nursery School, Prospect Terrece, 
Green Acres, Kindercare, Waltham Day 
Care, Patty's Home Day Care. 



Designed by Roni Sue Pomerleau 
Written by Roni Sue Pomerleau 





1 Carol Aucoin holding her favorite little child. 

I. Joyce Babsrock helping the child with a more advanced book. 

V Kathv Powlesland 



124 



Child (are 




c -• WW 




1 I it iu (iniini/ i-nti-rf jinim; the ihilJri-n »if 
ijj Gorman 

* Linda O'Ncil enjoying tin u>tnpjn\ >it tht link 



( H.I.I i .,. L £ 3 



The Smell Of Success! 



■vj^bi alentine's day, a day of love and 
\Mf friendship, was alive and well at 
Waltham High School on Febru- 
ary 14, 1985. Thousands of carnations 
filled the hallowed halls making it one of 
the most enjoyable days of the year. The joy 
of Velentine's Day could be seen on the 
excited faces of students and teachers alike. 
Whether giving or receiving, carnation day 
was a day for everyone. 

Over 10,000 Red (I love you), Pink (I 
like you), and White (Thanks for being a 
good friend) carnations were delivered by 
the seniors bringing happiness to students 



and teachers. This drive made both an en- 
joyable Valentine's Day along with raising 
over $7,000 for scholarships given to de- 
serving seniors. 

This year's carnation drive was headed 
by seniors Amy Goode and Fabiana Tam- 
burrini under the direction of Mr. Donald 
Thibault. Thanks to the dedication of many 
hard working students, this year's drive 
was a tremendous success. 

1"~| Designed by Lisa 
Flanagan 
Written by Fabiana 
Tamburrini 




1. Linda Verrochi and Bob StCyr - The flame still burns. 

2. Ken Griffin with Sheila Hollman, Vicki Sarro, and Lori Murphy. Next year Ken we'll have PURPLE 
carnations. 

3. Mark Sutherland, Kathy LeBlanc, Steve Campana, and Bill Cote. 



126 



Carnation Day 




m 







1. Kim Anderson, Sherry McH»lc (With her 7 da\ do), and Dune Aucoin 

2. Jim Guigno »nd Helen Sullivan • Love makes the world go round 

J. Dyan Melanson and Michelle Calleva 'Michelle, why did vou Bl'V so many 



carnations. 
•1. Diane McSwecney and Andrea Ohnemus 



Carnation D* 



. 127 




9ft 




1. Amy Lucchese, Steve Walsh, John Chiasson, and Michelle Thibodeau. Cupid 
draw back your bow and let your arrow go. 

2. Steve Vanaria with three lovely young ladies, Leslie Biggins, Diane Deon, and 

Debbie Coulter. 

3. Lee Wilcox and Mary Buckley. - "Wow Mary! Some people have all the luck' 

4. Ray LeBlanc and Stephanie Smith. • "Ray is great, right Stephanie?" 



128 



Carnation Day 



■ ■ #"«H»" 




1. Diane II 

2 Lorenna G iov a n c wi md Nano Sih.i- 

V Chris Palmer. Angela Previte. Andrea Milntvrc. Jonna Millenck, Jennv 

MacLeod. Su/anne Creamer. Diane ' r\ 

A Paul Roberts. Matt Hurstein. |err\ I.eBlanc. and Steven Bourque 



( irni 



129 

lions A. ^ _f 






)e 



w 






Fantastic Season 



fplflj he year was very successful for the 
Jjj Show Band because of the help of 
many seniors. 

At the beginning of the season, I had Matt 
Burstein, Doug Hill, Jim Casella, Paul Robert, 
and junior Alanna Juliano help me teach the rest 
of the Show Band the correct marching 
techniques. 

For our instrumentalists we had Matt Bur- 
stein who is the 1st Trumpet player. He has been 
participating in the Show band for three years 
now, and in his final year, he played a solo in 
"Softly As I Leave You." On his own time he 
also plays in the Bentley College Band. 

Jim Casella was our only Baritone Sax player. 
He started off in his first year playing the Alto 
Sax and in his second and third year, he played 
the Baritone Sax. Also, on his own time he plays 
in the Bentley College Band and in the Ameri- 
can Legion Band. 

Jim Demoy, who plays the Baritone, has been 
participating in the Show Band for three years. 
On his own time he also plays in the Bentley 
College Band. 

For the past three years, Henry Gaudet and 
Bob Hart have played the Tri-Toms in the Show 
Band in the percussion section. In addition both 
Henry and Bob have played in the Bentley Col- 
lege Band. Henry also enjoys playing in the 
American Legion Band. 

Doug Hill, an Alto Sax player, has participat- 
ed in the Show Band for three years. He too 
plays in the Bentley College Band and also in the 
American Legion Band, which is directed by his 
grandmother, Dot Slamon Hill. 

Tracy McCabe is a Clarinet player she has 
been participating in the Show Band for three 
years. 

Paul Robert has been participating in the 
Show Band for three years. His first year he 
played the Trumpet, but switched to the Tuba in 
his second and third year. He also enjoys playing 
in the Bentley College Band and in the Ameri- 
can Legion Band. 

Tenor Sax players, Mike Schultz and Susan 



Wilson have been participating in the Show 
Band for three years. Both Mike and Susan 
started playing the Alto Sax in their first year 
marching, and in their second and third year 
they both began to play the Tenor Sax. 

In addition to the above seniors who have 
played musical instruments, there are other se- 
niors who have participated in the two other 
sections of the Show Band, the Majorettes and 
the Crimsonettes. 

The Captain of the Majorettes is Dianna Le- 
santo. She has been a member of the Show Band 
for three years; in her first two years she was a 
squad member and in her final year she was 
elected Captain. This year she made up the rou- 
tine for the Majorettes to go with our field 
show. 

The Captain of the Crimsonettes this year was 
Mary Hartman. In her first two years she was a 
squad member. This year she made up the rou- 
tines for the Crimsonettes. 

Christina Wong and Suzanne Casey are also 
Crimsonettes, and have both participated in the 
Show Band for three years. 

Susan Piantedosi has participated in the Show 
Band for three years one way or another. Her 
first two years in the Show Band she played the 
Trombone, and in her final year she joined the 
Crimsonettes. 

For our field show this year we played "Sun 
Cat, Five -Foot Two, and Softly As I Leave 
You", all three songs were extremely difficult to 
play and the marching routines we had to go 
with the three songs had very intricate moves 
that by the end of the season looked fantastic. 

I, myself was the Drum Major for the Show 
Band. For months I worked with the Band and 
got to know each and every member and be- 
came good friends with many of them. It was an 
experience I will never forget. 

Without the Direction of Mr. Charles Gor- 
don Jr., and his assistant Mr. John Crowley, the 
year would not have been the success it has 
become. 



[J Designed by Lisa 
Flanagan 
Written by Susan LeBlanc 




1. Christina Wong at attention during playing of the National Anthem on Thanksgiving morning. 

2. Senior Bob Hart on the Tri-Toms 






130 



Show Band 



, ---vvV»i- ■ 




1. Our Crimsonette Captain. Mary Hartman 

2. Drum Ma|or Susan LcBlanc 

J. Dianna Lesanto performing at halltimc. 

4. Henry Gaudct on the Tn-Toms 




show Hand 



131 



o 






To 



Say It With Music 



From the moment the curtain rose to 
the follicking strains of "Bring Back 
Those Minstrel Days" revealing a gai- 
ly clad company of entertainers, the audi- 
ence knew that "Say It With Music" would 
be more than an average Senior Revue. After 
somewhat of a rocky start, the Class of 1985 
managed to pull together a show brimming 
with talent and enthusiasm. 

Hosted by the charismatic joint masters of 
ceremonies, Jeff Burke and Tony Massarotti, 
the first act, based on the format of a min- 
strel show, flowed effortlessly from the ren- 
ditions of classic songs to modern break 
dancing and a selection from a rock band. 
Ken Griffin added a new twist by presenting 
a comic dialogue and special visits by such 
luminaries as Diana Ross and "The 
Screams" and "The Bleach Boys" helped 
contribute to the lighthearted fun of the 
evening. 

Based on songs by the great Irving Berlin, 
the second act of the show couldn't miss be- 
ing a success. From solos on such songs as 
"Easter Parade" and "What'll I Do" to the 
group efforts of "Sisters" and "Moonshine 
Lullaby", the audience was treated to ver- 
sions of Berlin's songs that will not soon be 
forgotten. Spicing up these numbers were 



student written commercials in between, 
parodying products that ranged from Band- 
Aids to Big Macs. 

All of this was not brought about by the 
seniors alone, of course. Much of the credit 
goes to Susan Chebookjian (1982 yearbook 
editor-in-chief) who choreographed such 
spectacular numbers as "Steppin Out With 
My Baby" and "The Only Dance I Know", 
performed by our own "hula girls". Edward 
May as musical director patiently listened to 
all our flat notes until he put us all on key. 
Also from her rook backstage, Natalie Dur- 
kin kept us beautifully costumed and ever 
attentive to sudden mishaps. However, the 
greatest amount of credit and thanks goes to 
Mr. Robert J. Eagle for taking almost 100 
kids and making each one into a performer. 

As a time of both hard work and fun, Se- 
nior Revue should hold nothing but fond 
memories for those who were involved in it. 
For the first time during senior year, the 
Class of 85 pulled together into a unit which 
brought people closer together. Each and 
every person who participated should feel 
both happy and proud about how well the 
seniors were able to "Say It With Music". 

£~\ Designed by Lisa Flanagan 
Written by Julie Faulstich 





1. Karl O'Hara and Pat Coughlin singing "Top Hat, White Tie, and 
Tails". 

2. Alanna Sheahan and Mary Hartman dancing to "This Is A Great 
Country". 

3. Lee Wilcox and the "Bleach Boys". 



132 



Senior Revue 




♦*, 







1 And the Great Debate ngM <>n ■ Tastes .treat less Filling John 
d»rk, Craig Righini. Jim Rao, Tony W and Diane McSwwnej 

2. Lee Wilcox doing in 

V Dan Guartni break dancini; 



m 



1 ^ 



V" 




1. Bill Hart singing "A Couple of Swells". 

2. Mary Hartman doing a dance routine. 

3. Cliff LeBlanc of the Prophecy. 

4. Sue Piantedosi singing her solo "Doing What 
Comes Naturally". 

5. Jeff Morrissey singing his solo. 



*V 



- M 




1 Sandy DeVincent after sin^inj; The Only Dance I K< 

2 Tony Massarotti domj: one of his more than 20 introductions Hq 
Laura What is Ton\ looking 

V J, n , and Paul Champagne doinp the Hetty Tras> 

commercial 

i Chria Fo» tinging The Sunns Side ol d S 



.Senior Re 



The Fant rid Comes L \s The 

Jur e 

"Wishing On A Star" 



sin 



W 



ishing on a Star" the 
theme of this years class 
of 1986s Junior Prom 
suggests the world of fantasy. On March 30, 
1985 at the Hillcrest this fantasy world came 
alive. 

Giselle LeBlanc and Brenda Woodland 
sang "Starmaker", they were joined by Jim 
Perry and Kevin Hill to sing "Candle on the 
Water", to which they dedicated to the class. 
Mrs. Alisca Czarnowski former junior hou- 
semaster was honored by the class along 
with the prom committee members for their 
dedication and hard work. Each received 
roses as a special gift from the class officers 
as a token of appreciation. 

The waitresses and D.J. picked the Prom 
Queen and her attendents after a long grand 
march. The decision was a very difficult one 
because everyone looked so beautiful, how- 
ever, after a lot of collaberating the winners 
were picked. 

Dee-Dee Harris was crowned Queen of 



the Junior Prom along with her attendents 
Karen Bibbo and Kristine Duffy. They then 
proceeded to dance with their escorts Phil 
Rando, Billy Gamble, and Jim Perry, to the 
music by Gary Dawson. Gary Dawson the 
prom's D.J. added a special touch to the fan- 
tasy world by using his mystical and magical 
fog along with the colored lights. 

This years class decided to break the tra- 
dition of having one song for their prom. 
Ten songs were chosen for each held a spe- 
cial meaning for those who attended. Among 
these were "Faithfully", "Missing You", 
"Truly", and "We've Got Tonight". 

The prom committee along with the class 
officers succeeded in making it a night to 
remember. All who attended left the prom 
with smiles, laughter, and with the dream of 
returning to that fantasy land once again. 



f~] Designed by Marilu Bove 
and Laura Rancatore 




_ 






•«■ 






V 



\ 



Written by Brenda Woodland 





1. Our Junior Prom Queen, Dee -Dee Harris with her date. Phil Rando. 

2. Nancy Robinson and Darren Aucoin 

3. Vasken Babigian with Susie from Sudbury. Well here's your picture 

Ken"" 



1 ^f* 

■*- ^J \J Junior 



Prom 



r^ 



^jC| 




i Kevin Hill. Btcnda Woodland. Giselk ind Jim Retry singing 

their dedication to the I vile on tin \\ 

2. Billy Frcderu ks with his date Pam '< 

\. Jeanne l.oujjhhn and |ett Burke TogCtl 

1 Liu ( miotta having her last dance with Chris Sulhsan 



lunior 1'roni 



137 






A Successful Year 




The National Honor Society, under the 
direction of Mr. John Cox, has com- 
pleted another successful year. 

The Honor Society continued its tradition 
of ushering at the many school functions, 
including Drug Awareness Night and 
Awards Night. 

A tutorial program offered to high school 
and elementary students, was s service pro- 
vided by the National Honor Society 
members. 

Several fund drives were run by the 
N.H.S., including a Phone-a-thon for the 
American Heart Association, for which the 
members raised over $2000. 

Perhaps the most successful and reward- 
ing of all N.H.S. activities was its involement 
in the Student Santa Gift Fund Drive. The 
N.H.S. and the Student Council worked to- 



gether with the students of Waltham High to 
raise money, so that each homeroom could 
provide a needy child with a gift for 
Christmas. 

In a candlelit ceremony on May 23, 1985, 
30 seniors and 17 juniors recited the oath of 
the National Honor Society. President Jim 
Rao, Vice President Ian Avruch, Secretary 
Patrick Couglin, and Treasurer Linda Cor- 
mier spoke to the members about the Soci- 
ety's standards of scholarship, leadership, 
character, and service. After the ceremony, 
members, their parents, and friends enjoyed 
refreshments provided by the junior induct- 
ees. It was a rewarding evening enjoyed by 
all. 

[~~| Designed by Lisa Flanagan 
Written by Jodi Mitchell 








1. Pat Coughlin lighting the candle for Character. 

2. Jim Rao lighting the candle for Leadership. 

3. The National Honor Society Officers - Left to Right: Ian Avruch, Jim 
Rao, Mr. John Cox, Linda Cormier, Patrick Coughlin. 



1 3 O Nat 



ional Honor Society 



*% 



■ - 

PHM' 




1 Ian Avruch 

2 Iodic Mitchell beinj: inducted into the National Honor SocfcCJ 
V Mike lannelh and Hat Ka\r\ 

4. Mr. John Cos 



Nanonal Honor SoCICf) 



139 



W 



\s 



r'^JKZ \5 mm | 

The Memories Go On 



Blue water, pink sand, and mopeds are 
just a few of the memories that will 
stay with us forever. As the plane landed and 
the 112 Waltham students set foot on the 
beautiful island of Bermuda, we knew that 
there was an unforgettable week ahead of 
us. 

There were many nights that started at the 
White Heron, but from there the group went 
everywhere, from the 40 Thieves to dancing 
and strolling on the beach. The nights were 
as beautiful as the days. During the day El- 
bow Beach and Horseshoe Bay Beach were 
the places to be. Despite a few days of rain, 
our group made the best of the week in Ber- 
muda. In one week we crammed in sightsee- 
ing, beaches, bikinis, and parties. Bermuda 
is a place where you can relax, get a tan or 
burn, make new friends or strengthen old 
relationships. 



The highlights of the trip were the beach 
parties because it was a time for the whole 
group to get together, take pictures, have 
fun, and get thrown in the ocean. There were 
two parties at Elbow Beach, where we met 
the Bermuda Strollers, and an evening party 
at Mermaid Beach. At all of these Bermuda 
events, hats and T-shirts were given out. One 
week is not enough time to see the whole 
island, but we did manage to see the Crystal 
Caves and the beautiful beaches of South 
Shore Bermuda. 

Every year a trip is offered to the seniors. 
This trip is non-school sponsored, although 
it is organized by faculty members. Much 
effort is put into the planning for the week to 
make it a very enjoyable time for the entire 
group. 

(^ Designed by Lisa Flanagan 
Written by Lisa Flanagan 



■I 





1. Patty Tracey and Amy Lucchese. 

2. Shauna Stone pigging out. 

3. Two young studs - Steve Smith and John Chiasson 
THIS PAGE WAS PURCHASED AS AN AD PAGE 



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1. Tim McGrath and Tom Clementc 

2. Pat Kecfc. Mike Catmo. Ra\ Guelli. Paul Figliolini. and Haw 
McDonnell 

* Btyafl McDonnell and Donald Buld\ 

4. Lisa Fhnagtn 

J I inda Verrochi. Helen Sullivan, and Andrea Mclntwe 

<, Ir,.u: Ron Mike lannelh. Roberta Babineau. Cindv Cobb. Frank 

Tiano, Karwi Broph) (sitting), Arm Cnx.de. Nancv S 

Giovanetti Back Row. Mike I.eBrun. Karl Mara M 

AnnaMana Dorigtfti, Gftg Pcnta. Joe Donovan. Jett Burki. 

C.onnau^hton. Charlcnc Buontcmpo. Alanna Shcahan. Jim Kramer, and 

loniaux 
THIS PAG1 \\ VS PI R( HAM D tS W \D I 






Dedication These Seniors Will See -— 

Tradition Is Carried On. I 



Throughout the ages, society stood in 
the shadows of a select few. Those 
"few" were the individuals who, 
from the beginning realized the impor- 
tance of knowledge, set and attained higher 
goals, displayed a genuine concern for 
their peers and as a result, became the re- 
spected leaders of their time. Thanks to the 
hard work and dedication of these seniors, 
this tradition will be carried on. 

Captured within the confines of these 
few photographs is the energy, creativity 
and inquisitivness assuring us of a promis- 
ing tomorrow. Each personality exudes the 
assertiveness and enthusiasm synonymous 
with natural leadership. 

As your high school career draws to a 
close and the future lies before you, keep 
this thought in mind: Knowledge doesn't 
pay . . . it's what you do with knowledge 
that pays. 

Lisa Flanagan, our yearbook editor-in- 
chief had a concern to be fair with all of her 
classmates. This fairness resulted in Lisa 
being honored by her class with the super- 
lative "Did Most For The Class". Lisa was 
very active in the school; being a three year 
member of our girls' swim team, perform- 
ing in the Jazz and Show Choirs, participat- 
ing in Senior Revue, and working for the 
past two years on the yearbook. Lisa has 
worked hard to attain The Tradition of Ex- 
cellence in the yearbook. She has allowed 
all the staff members to voice their opin- 
ions and in the end made the decisions in 
the best interest of the class. The yearbook 
encountered a few problems along the way, 
but Lisa overcame these to make this the 
best book ever. Without her the success of 
the book would not be as great. She cer- 
tainly deserves a lot more credit than she 
received. 

Lisa is a dedicated, trusting, and fair per- 
son. She will be a success in her life. Lisa 
will be attending Stonehill College in the 
fall majoring in Business. Lisa really de- 
served the award "Did Most For The 
Class" and her classmates agreed. 

Kim Giardina, our Class Vice-President 
for three years has worked hard with our 
class. Through her constant effort and con- 



cern for our class, she achieved many goals. 
She worked especially hard on the Senior 
Luncheon, co-ordinating it so that every- 
one would have a good time and enjoy 
themselves. Also our Junior and Senior 
Proms were under Kim's care and they 
turned out to be a huge success. Kim was 
able to work closely with classmates and 
faculty and with these two qualities, she 
showed to be a true leader. 

Despite the time spent on the class Kim 
found time to release all her energy out on 
the athletic fields of Waltham High. Kim 
was an outstanding athlete and was well 
liked and respected by her peers. Kim 
started for three years in three sports and 
was elected captain of each her senior year. 
Kim also received many athletic awards in- 
cluding Best Female Athlete. In the fall 
Simmons College will have the honor of 
educating this fine young lady. 

Mike Iannelli, our Student Council Presi- 
dent is prime example of a quiet and effi- 
cient leader. Mike was the most active 
Student Council President in the past sever- 
al years. Working closely with our new ad- 
visor Mr. Stephen Goodwin Mike 
organized and ran many activities for the 
school. Among these were; the homecom- 
ing rally and dance, the annual blood drive, 
the Student Santa program, the Fall Festival 
dance, held elections for the Student Advi- 
sory Council, and held the annual dinner 
for the School Committee. Mike also par- 
ticipated in the Annual Conference of the 
Massachusetts Association of Student 
Councils held in Cape Cod. Mike did a 
marvelous job as President and deserves a 
lot of credit for a job well done. 

Besides his duties as Student Council 
President Mike was very active in other 
school events. Mike was a member of our 
football and basketball teams, participated 
in our annual Senior Revue, and also found 
time to write several outstanding articles 
for our yearbook. In the fall Mike will jour- 
ney out to South Bend, Indiana where he 
will attend the University of Notre Dame. 

Michael J. O'Halloran has been a promi- 
nent member of our class and he has been 
an important leader in all aspects. He has 



been the president of the class for the past 
three years and he held a seat as President of 
the M.A.S.C. (Massachusetts Association of 
Student Councils) for one year. That is the 
highest position ever held by a student at 
Waltham High. Mike is a very friendly per- 
son who cares about his class as a whole and 
the individuals within the class as well. As 
the class president, Mike worked very hard 
on improving the class itself, and he was 
always thinking of more ways to make mon- 
ey for the class. At graduation, Mike's 
speech was very touching and the quote 
"Class of 1985, you will stay in my life forev- 
er" sums up Mike's feeling for the class. Next 
year Mike will be heading to Beacon Hill to 
attend Suffolk University and to also be close 
by the State House where someday he will 
surely end up. 

In contributing her time, effort, and talent 
to the Class of 1985, Roni Sue Pomedeau 
gained the admiration and respect of not 
only her classmates, but the faculty as well. 
In three years at the high school she has 
accomplished a lot and participated in many 
school activities. Among these; a three year 
member of our ski team, a class officer for 
two years, chairperson of the Junior Prom, 
and a prominent member of the Senior Prom 
Committee. Her biggest duty was that of Edi- 
tor of the Yearbook for the Class of 1985. 
Roni Sue spent her whole senior year and the 
summer as well working closely with Mr. 
McDonnell and the other staff members to 
make "The Future Is Ours" a huge success. 
The yearbook ran into some problems this 
year and if it were not for Roni Sue we never 
would have made it. 

Roni Sue is a very trustworthy classmate 
and friend. Receiving the award "Most Re- 
spected" is the one way for the class to show 
their appreciation. Roni Sue will take her act 
on the road in the fall attending the Universi- 
ty of Maine at Farmington where she will 
major in Elementary Education. No words 
can truly sum up the admiration and thanks 
that she deserves. Thank You Roni Sue. 

Lee Wilcox is a remarkable person and 
friend. He has many achievements and adds 
more to his credit every year. He has 
achieved heights in the academic area, ath- 




Michael O'Halloran President of the Class 



Kim Giardina Vice-President of the Class 



Jim Rao President of the National Honor Society 





letics, and in the community. He has been a 
member of the National Honor Society for 
the past two years. He has received many 
awards in the academic areas including a full 
scholarship to Northwestern University in 
Chicago. Lee has served on the Student 
Council and was Treasurer of the class his 
senior year. 

Lee plays numerous sports including; var- 
sity football, city league basketball, and var- 
sity baseball. Lee is also an excellent skiier, 
being a member of the boys' ski team his 
three years at the high school. He was co- 
captain of the team for the past two years and 
he led the team to the State Championship. 
This was an incredible task. Lee is a well 
rounded person who is respected by all. 

£) Designed bv Manlu Bmc 
Written h\ Mam Students 



The order of the wntcups in this section was done in alphabetical order 

It was not to indicate that one student was better than another Thcv 

wirt all exceptional students The students who submitted these articles 

wished to remain anonymous. 

1. Student Council President Mike Iannelli Speaking at Gradual 

Class Treasurer Lee Wilcox speaking at Senior Luncheon ) 

Khtor ln( hid l^a Flanagan, Adviaoi McDonnell, and 

EditOI Rone Sue Pomcrleau enjoying a brief rest alter graduation That is 
when the work really begins 



3 



OuiMaminik: Srodeni Leaden 



143 






ice Makes For 



A Rewarding Course 



■mffS^ealth Careers is a two year program 
JjsJT which offers students first hand 
^~" J knowledge and experience in various 
health fields. The first year of the course is a 
classroom study where the student learns 
medical terminology, techniques, first aid, 
and many small medical tasks. During the 
second year, the student acquires first hand 
experience with these techniques and tasks 
by volunteering at various clinical health 
agencies once a week. They also have a class- 
room study in which the students learn in 
detail the human body, its diseases, their 
causes and treatments. 

The course was initiated by Mrs. Janet 
Coen and has been taught for the past few 
years by Ms. Ellen Andrews. Ms. Andrews is 
a warm, caring teacher who strives to help 



each student. To all of us she has been a 
friend: always there to guide us, always there 
to listen, always there to help us make the 
right decisions about our ensuing careers. 

The students had a chance to meet people, 
help people, and to learn how to act as pro- 
fessionals. They learned a great deal about 
all medical fields and acquired a better in- 
sight into possible careers in the health 
professions. 

I would like to acknowledge and thank 

the participating agencies or hospitals, Fer- 

nald State School, Maristhill Nursing Home, 

Middlesex County Hospital, and the Wal- 

tham Hospital. 

C Designed by Roni Sue Pomerleau 
Written By Roni Sue Pomerleau 




1. Stacey Tomlin feeding a patient 

2. Lynn Giles posing for the camera Check the X-Ray Lynn. 

3. Tina Mele, Sharon Corcoran, Justine Donovan, and Nancy Schafus 

4. Jackie Plourde and Stacey Fraser. Which one has the pacifier? 



144 „.. 



Iih Careers 



JIBK1 




1 Kath\ Bourquc 

2. Laurie Cormier and I. aura Sullivan 

<. Kath) Bourque, Stace) Tomlin, Loreen Roche, and Kathv Augustine 

i fustine Donovan and Sharon Corcoran 

J Loreen Roche, Hlen Andrews, and Kath\ Augustine with a patient 

6 Sheila I tollman 








2. Linda Vcrrochi. \X hat arc you Minim 



hn Mill*, and Mary Hartman 



" : ■■- 



I have more memories than if I were 
a thousand years old. 

Charles Baudelaire 



7*^ 



^•» 







■ 



+--< 






* 



The future is ours together 






iendships 7 i Dreams Fulfilled" Shows. 

Senior Week Events 



Senior Luncheon was held on a beautiful 
sunny May 20th. The luncheon was a pot- 
pourri of serious reflections, heartfelt 
thanks, and silly jokes recalling unforgetta- 
ble experiences. 

"Friendship Treasured Dreams Fulfilled" 
our class motto will never be forgotten. We 
will not forget the sexy ladies dancing as the 
Supremes or the Michael Greeley and the Joe 
Pulselli imitations. We will remember the 
spirit and the rousing chant for Waltham 
teams by a sportsman and our own "Super 
Fan" Ed Sweet. 

Academic and athletic awards were dis- 
tributed to the seniors and the faculty. Kim 
Giardina and Dan DiVito were honored as 
the best athletes and received the Louise 
Sewall and Ken Harding awards 
respectively. 

Class President Mike O'Halloran de- 
scribed us as a puzzle "As pieces, we are 
scattered about and mean nothing to each 
other, but as interlocking pieces, we form a 
picture of the Class of 1985". 



On May 30th students felt proud that they 
were being recognized for their achieve- 
ments. Scholarships worth over $300,000 
were handed out that evening. You could see 
the gleam in every parent's eyes as they 
watched their children walk on the stage and 
receive their scholarships. 

Yearbook advisor James McDonnell was 
praised for his "Dedication above and be- 
yond what was expected". Lisa Flanagan, 
Editor-in-Chief of the book, Editor Roni Sue 
Pomerleau, and Lee Wilcox announced the 
long awaited surprise of the names on the 
yearbook plaques. This year we had two re- 
cipients, Mr. Robert Eagle, Director of En- 
glish and Drama, we recognized him as "a 
dreamer" who has imagined many marvels. 
Lee Wilcox presented the other award in a 
somewhat emotional state to Mr. Jerry Nel- 
son, who he said welcomed and taught stu- 
dents in a way which made them feel wanted 

" LJ Designed by Lisa Flanagan 

and Roni Sue Pomerleau 
Written by Roni Sue Pomerleau 





1. Mr. Norman MacDonald presenting Cynthia Sylvestre with her scholarship. 

2. Chris Pittorino and Tatiska Patel 

3. Kim Harding 

4. Mr. Robert Fagle receiving Mirror Dedication from Editor Roni Sue Pomerleau and 
Editor-in-Chief Lisa Flanagan. 

5. Lee Wilcox congratulating Mr. Jerry Nelson on the Mirror Dedication. 

6. Sue Connaughton smiling for the camera. 

7. Sue Casey and Jenny Erickson sharing a laugh. 



148 



Luncheon/Awards' Night 




..xv. 




lunihron *» 



ir ,i. NigtM 1 x y 



Black Tie Affair 



The night was May twenty-eighth, and 
what a night it was. The Waltham High 
School Senior Promenade, held by the class 
of 1985 was one of the most successful proms 
in many years. Lombardo's in Randolph is 
where 260 couples gathered together for a 
night of dinner and dancing that will remain 
in the memories of everyone who attended. 

It began at 7 o'clock with black, white, 
gray, and brown limousines pulling up and 
letting off classmates and friends, to have the 
time of their lives. At this black tie affair, it 
was the norm to see everyone all "decked 
out" and dressed in tuxedo's and ball gowns. 
Pictures were taken in front of a magnificent 
chandelier, that wasagreatassettotheevening. 
From there everyone sat down to a salad, pasta, 
andchickendinneraccompaniedbyafreesoda 
bar. The night was full of hours of talking, and 
dancing. 

Around 10 o'clock, it was time to choose 
the Waltham High School Senior Prom 
Queen. The waiters and waitresses chose 15 
semi-finalists, which soon were narrowed 



down to the three finalists. The 1985 senior 
prom queen was Charlene Buontempo, 
who's escort was Mike LeBrun. The two at- 
tendants were Maureen Fougere and Amy 
Lucchese. The girls received long stem roses 
and the three couples led the class dancing to 
the theme song. 

The Disc Jockey was "The Entertainer," 
who kept the music going non-stop for five 
hours, playing our theme song, "I'll Be 
There" by The Jacksons and all the popular 
songs, to please everyone who attended. 

Midnight came awfully fast and everyone 
was suprised to hear that there was only one 
more song. As the limousines and cars drove 
away from Lombardo's to continue the night 
at parties and beaches. All that was left was a 
happy and enjoyable memory that will stay 
with all those who attended the 1985 Senior 
Prom. 

j | Designed by Lisa Flanagan 
Roni Sue Pomerleau 
Written by Lisa Flanagan 





1. Our Prom Queen Charlene Buontempo with Mike LeBrun 

2. John Kelly and Kim Giardina. 

3. Sue Danielson, Kelly Mahoney and their dates. 

4. Jim Chiasson and Wendy Casella. 

5. Sandy DeVincent and Dave Dewey. 

6. Laura Lee and Phillip Cheung in a mirror reflection. 

7. Andrea Cucchi and Tom Paschal. 

8. Kevin Curtin and Sharon MacNeil. 

9. Sue Creamer and Dan McPhail. 
10. Larayne Valentc dancing up a storm with Jeff DiBuono. 



150 



Senior Prom 




mr 




Sinior I'runi 







1. Tina Mele and Kevin Casey 

2. Mark Proia and Rachel Learned 

3. Sue Campbell and Scott Wentzell 

4 Jenny MacLeod and Jonna Millerick 

5. Pat Trainor and Steve Walsh hamming it up for the camera 

6. Julie Wentworth and Rich White 

7. Lorena Giovanetti, Nancy Schafus. Amy Goode, Kim Giardina, and Susan Connaughton. 

8. Mark Delaney and Karen Fogerty. 



Friends Now And Forever 




Senior Prom 







1. Donny Biddy and Angela Previte. 

2. Amy Lucchesc and Stephen Walsh. 
Susan Surrette and Ray Guelli. 
Susan Connaughton and Jim Kramer. 
Caroline DeDosantos and Pat Coughlin 
Ed Kohler and Justine Donovan. 

7. John Clark and Kellie Vaughan. 

8. Joanne Zanghi and Steven DallaCosta. 

9. John Chiasson and Michelle Thibodeau 

10. Jim Rao and Fabiana Tamburrini. 



Senior Prom 







Senior Prom 



155 



Seniors Gather For The Final Time 

Tc Walk The Line 



And walk the line they did as the cameras 
clicked and the sunglasses were out by the 
thousands to block out the bright sunshine. 
Sturdy vocal chords seemed to be the neces- 
sary ingredient at Leary Field on Sunday 
June 2nd, where crowds flocked to watch the 
graduation of the Class of 1985 of Waltham 
High School. 

Mothers, fathers, brothers, and sisters 
packed the bleachers and lined the fence. 
They kept up a constant cheer and apprecia- 
tion for the 542 graduates. The optimistic 
prospects of the future and the significance 
of past high school memories fit the theme 
"Friendships Treasured Dreams Fulfilled" 
of the Class of 1985. 

Student Council President Mike Iannelli 
presented Mr. John Regan and the High 
School with new park benches to help beau- 
tify the school grounds as the Class Gift. Su- 
san Danielson, President of the Vocational 
High presented Mr. Ernest Viscarello with a 
V.C.R. and a video camera to further the 
education at the Vocational. 

The speeches were kept short, but brought 
about valuable lessons to the class. "As you 



go forth, remember who guided you - your 
parents, teachers, family, and friends . . . ., 
and consider their hopes for you, and be ever 
thankful for their guidance." Those were the 
words of wisdom spoken by our Class Presi- 
dent Mike O'Halloran. 

Mayor Arthur Clark told us that "You are, 
at this moment, on the threshold of a new 
and exciting life - you will have many oppor- 
tunities and you will encounter many 
challenges." 

School committee member Jane Roche 
Gately talked about our educational system. 
"The people are putting down the public 
school system, but how can you look at these 
students and feel nothing but proud." 

This year we were fortunate to have not 
one but two class poems. Heidi Morreale 
wrote New Palets New Paints and Julie Faul- 
stich described us as a Perfect Circle. 

For the 542 members of the Waltham High 
graduating class, there could not have been a 
more glorious day to mark the end of our 
high school years and the beginning of our 

future - C Des 'gned by Lisa Flanagan 

and Roni Sue Pomerleau Written by Roni Sue Pomerleau 





Mary-May All Your Dreams Come 
True. Our's Did Having You. Love, 
Mom, Dad & Fluffy 



Allison- We're Very Proud Of You Keep 
Up The Good Work. Love Mom And 
Lisa 



1. John Clark receiving his diploma. 2. Cheryl Vanaria receiving her diploma. 3. Steven Vanaria 
after receiving his diploma. 4. Jim Cassella, Suzanne Casey, Mike Schultz, and Doug Hill. 5. Lisa 
and Allison Orr6. The O'Brien and McLaughlin clans. 7. Class President Mike O'Halloran giving 
Address of Welcome. 8. Mary Boudreau with her parents. 







8 



Cheryl + Steven: Two Great Kids 
From Two Proud Parents 
Love, Mom And Dad 



Congratulations On Graduation From 
Dick And Barbara 




Congratulations To The Pride Of The 
O'Briends And The McLaughlins. You 
Are And Always Will Be A Very 
•Special Person To Anyone Who Has 
The Pleasure Of Knowing You. Love, 
Hugs And Kisses 
Mom, Dad, Gene And Pat 



1 S7 

(induction A ^/ I 



\*" 



Congratulations Joyce Best Of Luck 

In The Future 

Love Mom, Dad, Johnny, And Jaime 




1. Joyce Babstock receiving ner diploma. 

2. Debbie Bourque getting ready to march in. 

3. Roberta Babineau with her parents. 

4. Andy Siegel receiving his diploma. 

5. Mike White listening to the speakers. 

6. Dawn and Linda Gorman looking on. 

7. Keith McNally receiving his diploma from Dr. Perna. 

8. Chris Hassell receiving her diplomas from Jim McElroy 



Linda, A Marvelous Job Done By A 
Precious Daughter. I Love You! 
Mom, Dad, Relatives And Friends 



158 



Graduation 



Roberta-You Are A Treasure As 
Usual We Are Very Proud Of You 
Love Mom + Dad, Mike + Eddy 



Andy -You Have Made All Of Us Very 

Proud Of You. 

Love Mom, Dad, And Debbie 




Keith-We Have Greatest 
Confidence That Whatever You 
Wish To Do You Will Succeed! 
Love Mom + Dad 



Christine- Another "Special Day 11 - Another 
Super Job. Since Your First "Special 
Day" You've Always Made Us Proud 
Love Mom + Dad 



1 59 



We Finally Made It, Joey! 



Robbie- We're Very Proud Of You 
On This Special Day As Always. 
Love, Mom +Dad 




Well ''Kid" You Did It! 
Congratulations Love Mom, Dad 
And Kristen 



160 



Graduation 



Jim 



Maureen- You Did A Super Job And 
We're Very Proud. Love Mom, 
Dad, Bernice, Billy Jr., Scott, Rheal, 
Jason, And Danny 



"Last In Line" 




Jim-Keep Up The Good Work -You Have 
Made Us Very Proud. 

Love Mom, Dad, Janet, Jo Ann And I 
Susan 




Henry J -To A Wonderful Son, That 
We Are Very Proud Of. 
Love Mom And Dad 



( •rjilujinwi A V/ A 



Vr- 



New Palets New Paints 



We are artist painting our future. 

As our brushes flow across the canvas. 

We notice that every now and then we must dip 

into anothers paintbox. 
Sometimes we work together, others alone 
We touched 
Briefly 
and 

Eternally. 

Now our painting is completed. 
We have worked hard on it for the past twelve 

years. 
We can never relive the experiences we had 

While we were guiding our brushes over 

the canvas, 
But we can always remember the bright colors 

We choose and the strong brush strokes 

we made. 
Now we must move onto a new canvas 
A New Easel 
A New Life. 
We are the only ones who can direct which way 

the grush will glide across the paper. 
Whether it be short, choppy strokes or smooth 

sweeping ones, is up to us. 
We are the ones to choose which direction 

We will go. 





* 





. 




1. Heidi Morreale reading her poem New Palets New Paints. 

2. Terri Almond after receiving her diploma. 

3- Julie Faulstich reading her poem Perfect Circle. 

4. Tim McGrath and Jim McGinn enjoying the proceedings. 

5. Our Editor-in-Chief Lisa Flanagan and our Editor Roni Sue Pomerleau. THE DYNAMIC DUO!!!!! 

6. Fabianna Tamburrini with her parents. 

7. Pam Sheard with her family. 




\1— 'UU 



Thanks For Your Loyalty 
Mr. Mac 




Perfect Circle 

As the sun rises and sets, 

As the seasons arrive in turn 

We have completed a perfect circle. 

Joined together now, 

Bonded by the ties that only time creates, 

We fondly recall our path around that circle: 

The satisfaction of achievement. 

The guidance and support of friends and teachers 

The triumph of accomplishment. 

And although sometimes darkness, 

Oppressive and defeating 

Would seem to have won. 

The light at the end of the road 

Clearly beckoned and brought hope 

Compelling us to completed the cycle. 

Soon, we begin again. 

Starting where we did four years ago. 

For although we are much the richer 

In love and learning, 

We must leave this comfortable circle. 

To enter a brighter ring of light 

As we travel along life's interlocking grid 

Of cycles and experiences 

We shall not forget this happy time, 

For without this perfect circle, 

There can be no others. 

Julie Faulsiu h 



f^i 



Pam- You've Been A Terrific 

Daughter Thank You -Have A Great 

Life! 

Love Dad, Mom, Dick And Kevin 

!■ 




Congratulations Fabiana 
From Mom, Dad, And Emily 



( .r jilujnon 



Kathy, You're One Super Daughter 
Joyce And I Are Very Proud Of You, 
And Always Will Be. Good Luck 
Love Mama 



Jim- We Are Proud Of You And 
Always Will Be. Good Luck With 
Your Future. Love Mom, Dad, 
Christopher, Brian, and Kenny. 




1. Sandy DeVincent and Debbie Rodd after graduation. 

2. Kathy Powlesland receiving her diploma from Dr. Perna. 

3. Jim Casella receiving his diplomas from Mayor Arthur Clark. 

4. Mr. Phil Giardina, Kim Giardina, and Mrs. Sheila Giardina. 

5. Dianne Howe during graduation. 

6. Mike Iannelli receiving his diploma from Mrs. Lillian Shirley 

7. Roni Sue Pomerleau with her parents. 

8. Stephen Bourque 



164 



Mike- We're Very Proud Of Who 
You Are, And What You Have 
Accomplished! Congratulations! 
Mom, Dad, And Steve 



J£ 



Kim-Great Job-Good Luck At 
Simmons. The Future Is Yours. 
Mum, Dad, John 





Sandy- Very Impressive! As Usual, We 

Are All Very Proud Of You. 

Love Mom, Dad, Jimmy, And Debbie 



$\ 



Roni Sue-We Are Proud As Others 
Are, Of Your Contributions To Your 
School And To Your Community. 
We Love You, Mom And Dad 




l.f l.lll I 



1 6 5 




/. Susan LcBlanc and Mr. Charles Gordon 

2. Ms. Julie Blanchard and Kim Harding. 

3. Mr. Thomas Lynch and Mike O'HaJloran 



• 



A teacher affects eternity; he can never 
tell where his influence stops. 



Henry Brooks Adams 



« w. 



4> 



*>> 



Jt 



•An 



4i 



The future is ours in education. 



b 



High School Administration 




John J. Daddona 

Superintendent of Schools 



John J. Regan 

Headmaster 



F. Joseph Levey 

Vice Principal 




Norman J. MacDonald 

Senior Housemaster 



Dr. Kongsuk Mantakara 

Administrative Aide 



Ernest V. Viscarello 

Vocational Principal 




m iw 




John Graceffa 

Junior Housemaster 



Paul Madden 

Sopomore Housemaster 



Thomas F. Neylon, Jr. 

Freshman Housemaster 



Joseph B. DeMaio 

Assistant Principal Vocational 




As we pause to reflect upon the tremendous loss of 
our Deputy Superintendent and friend, Jim Cannon, 
we cannot help but be a bit sad. There is no question 
that the Waltham School System is immeasurably 
poorer now that Jim is no longer with us. Yet, those 
of us who knew him well and called him friend can 
take heart in the knowledge that his dedication and 
compassion to the children in our school system has 
touched all of us and will remain with us forever. 
A writer once wrote the following words to de- 
scribe what it means to succeed in life: 
to laugh often and much; 
to win the respect of intelligent people and the 

affection of children; 
to earn the appreciation of honest critics and 

endure the betrayal of false friends; 
to appreciate beauty; 
to find the best in others; 

to leave the world a bit better whether by a 
healthy child, a redeemed social condition, or 
a job well done; 
to know even one life has breathed easier be- 
cause you lived - 
this is to have succeeded! 
Jim Cannon's life was truly a success and our 
memories of the gentleness and goodness he stood 
for will remain in our hearts always. 

Jane R. Gately 






As we gather together may we be reminded that a year is God's 
gift to each of us. With the gift of each year comes the freedom 
of choice. A choice to do with our year what we will. A choice 
to choose our focus. What do we want more of? What do we want 
less of? We probably asked ourselves those questions a year ago - and 
now we are asking these same questions a year later - when we are a 
year older and hopefully a year wiser. 

My prayer for the new year is that each of us have the courage and 
stamina to let life happen to each of us. To accept its joys and 
successes and take in stride the learnings that stretch us and test us. 

To put it simply may each of us because of our relationships, with 
one another, laugh more, live more, and love more in the coming year 



** 



fames J. ( .union 



169 



Julie Blanchard is one terrific Lady! When- 
ever anyone asks her for a favor or advice, 
she is always ready to lend a helping hand. 
You ask her for the favor because you can de- 
pend on her to get the job done well. 

Julie is in her seventeenth year of teaching art 
in the Waltham school system. She is a graduate 
of Emmanuel College, where she earned her 
Bachelor's degree in art. Then she attended As- 
sumption College where she received her Mas- 
ter's degree in art. At the present time Julie is 
attending The University of Lowell for her sec- 
ond Master's degree, this time in admini- 
stration. 

Since she is a student herself she can under- 
stand the student's feelings under certain cir- 
cumstances. Somedays school can be very 
trying. Either you have family problems or an 



emotional problem with a boyfriend or girl- 
friend. You could have just received a bad test 
grade from a major subject. With these prob- 
lems occuring the student feels like just sitting 
in class and keeping to themself. 

One day I sat in with one of her classes and I 
really liked the feeling I got when I was there. 
The students seemed very eager to learn. I felt 
the student to teacher relationship of communi- 
cation was superb. 

Julie is not only a teacher, but also a friend. 
All the effort that she puts into her activities rub 
off on her students. She is always striving for 
bigger and better projects. Julie has influenced 
me a lot, and I know she will continue doing a 
great job with all her students. 

Kim Harding 




Julie Blanchard 



Linda Ahern 

Home Economics 

Helene Andressian 

Foreign Language 

Ellen Andrews 

Occupational Education 

Marie Therese Aucoin 

Foreign Language 

Ann Bennett 

English 

Lotte Blustein 

Media Center 

Thomas Cappucci 

Business 

Marie Case 

Science 

Helen Castros 

Physical Education 

Paul Cerqua 

Reading 

Barbara Chabot 

English 

Helen Clancy 

Business 

John Clifford 

Guidance 

Elizabeth Collins 

Social Studies 

John Collins 

Mathematics 

Richard Collins 

English 




JL / VJ Faculty 




When Mr. Stephen Goodwin graduated 
from Waltham High in 1964 he had 
little idea of what the future held in 
store for him. It turned out to he more of the 
same. For the past fifteen years "Mr. G." has 
taught social studies at his alma mater. 

Mr. Goodwin graduated from Boston Uni- 
versity in 1968 and holds a Master's degree 
from Boston State (1970). He teaches courses 
in Constitutional Law, U.S. History, and Law 
and Economics in room 265. His classes are 
always popular around course selection time 
because of his skill as an instructor and the 
personal approach he takes to his work (any- 
one who has not experienced his 1950's social 
history unit truly has not lived). Mr. Goodwin is 
also a man with nerves of steel. This is easily 



apparent when you consider he has also taught 
Drivers Road for the past fourteen years. 

This past year, Mr. Goodwin took on the role 
of Student Council Faculty Advisor. Hi has per- 
formed superlatively in this capa< it\ . He was in- 
stumental in organizing the "Student Santa" 
program which provides Christmas presents 
for under privileged children. 

Mr. Goodwin is a well known personality 
among the students as well. He is alwavs in 
attendence at the football, basketball, and 
hockey games. He is a traditional croud pit. is 
er at the annual student-faculty basketball game, 
and he is also known throughout the school as 
the world's very best Santa Claus. 

Mr. Goodwin - "Thanks for the Memories". 

Mike Iannelli 



Stephen Goodwin 




Joseph Connelly 

Social Studies 

Paula Connolly 

Special Education 

Robert Connors 

Physical Education 

Katherine Corcoran 

Guidance 

John Cox 

Social Studies 

Jean Cremmen 

Special Education 

John D'Amico 

Social Studies 

Cheryl Davidian 

Foreign Language 

Edward Dollard 

Coordinator of Occupational 
Education 

Harvey Doneski 

Mathematics 

John Dorsey 

English 

Daniel Doyle 

Business 
William Dugan 

ROTC 

Thomas Dum.i^ 

Director of MUSH 

Robert J. Eagle 
Directoi oi English 

Edward English 
Mathematics 



Knulu 



171 



Upon graduating from Vf altham High Mr. 
Charles Gordon went on to pursue a 
career in music at The Berkley School 
of Music, where he received his Bachelor's de- 
gree. He is currently working for a Master's at 
Framingham State. 

Mr. Gordon then went on to teach in the 
Waltham school system for five years prior to 
his departure on December 21st. w hen he told 
us that he was going to resign to pursue a career 
in computers we were all upset and many of us 
"cried". 

Many students commented on Mr. Gordon 
leaving. Here are a few: "Vfe the music students, 
who have studied with and knew him did not 
want to see him go, but we understand why he is 
doing this to us and we realize that he had to 



move on to new and better things". "We felt it 
may have been the best for him, but we still felt 
it really was not the best thing for us". 

Another student responded by saying "He 
was 97% friend and 3% teacher, in other 
words, he was more than a music teacher, he 
was our friend". 

Out of most of the students whom I asked on 
how they felt about him leaving, the most com- 
mon comment I received was "I really can't put 
it into words". 

Through this, many of the students and facul- 
ty members of the Music Department were up- 
set with him leaving, but we all hope he will be 
happy in his new career and life. 

Susan LeBlanc 




Charles Gordon 



Donna Fairbanks 

Social Studies 

Joan Flanagan 

English 

Albert Flight 

Director of Business 

Thomas Foley 

Mathematics 

Rosemary Geary 

Assistant Director of English 

Felix Giardina 

Director of Audio Visual 

Beverly Giblin 

Mathematics 

Kathleen Giorgio 

Home Economics 

Paul Grady 

Mathematics 

Stephen Grant 

Science 

Gloria Grumney 

Media Center 

Barbara Hantman 

Science 

William Harrington 

Mathematics 

Eileen Herlihy 

Mathematics 

Bernard Hickey 

Special Education 

Margaret Hogarty 

Business 




-L / £* Faculty 



VVI 




Upon graduating from Newton High 
School, Mrs. Barbara Matthews entered 
Boston (Ollege where she earned a 
Bachelor of Arts degree in English. She began 
teaching English at Waltham High sixteen years 
ago and she has done an outstanding job in 
educating and motivating the students. Barbara 
currently teaches English, Speech, Creative- 
Writing, and Journalism. 

For many students she has made English not a 
burden, but a rather enjoyable subject. Her ap- 
proach to teaching is interesting, humorous and 
above all fascinating. Mrs. Matthew's patience, 
understanding and wide range of knowledge in 
her field has made her one of the finest in her 
department. A good example of her patience is 



having to put up with a fellow teacher and 
roommate who is a Laker fan. Don't worn Mrs. 
Matthews we have pit) on him too. 

Mrs. Matthews' achievements outside of 
teaching at Waltham High arc many. She has 
published a book and a magazine article, and 
she has spoken on a national radio program, all 
things considered, on the subject of Konald 
Reagan's policy on education. 

The (Mass of 19HS extends their thanks and 
appreciation to Mrs. Matthews for her dedicat- 
ed teaching. For those who have had Mrs. Mat- 
thews as a teacher, she will be long remem- 
bered in their minds. 

Amy Cioode 






■ 

Barbara Matthews 




John Holihan 

Industrial At t-- 

Eleanor Hummel 

Mathematics 

Patrick Hurley 

MathematK s 

Alan Jacobson 

Guidance 

John Kadzis 

Mathematics 

Anastasia Kefalas 

English 

Mary Kellerman 

Social Studies 

Dee Kennedy 

Art 

Julia Kerr 

Science 

Kathryn Kouray 
Physical Education 

Kathleen LaShoto 

Drama 

Thomas Leverone 

Mathem.itu 5 

Jacob Lcvine 
n< i 

John Lord 
ROT( 



l >^ John Loynd 

~^ Mathematics 



Thomas Lynch 

Diti'itoi o\ Mathematics 



FjiuIi* 



173 






If ever a teacher were to be singled out for 
support and friendliness, Mrs. Johanne Mcl- 
vor would be that teacher. Having taught in 
six Waltham schools, and now completing her 
third year at the High School, she is very well 
known and has become one of the most respect- 
ed teachers in the music department. She can 
always be counted on for help and advice con- 
cerning anything from school to all social 
relationships. 

Mrs. Mclvor was very active in high school 
and at Michigan State University. Along with 
teaching herself how to play the banjo and gui- 
tar she participated in volleyball, field hockey, 
basketball, softball, lacrosse, and tennis. Mrs. 
Mclvor has been married for twelve years and 
her husband Bill and their two boys, Matthew 
and Teddy have been most supportive of her 
career efforts. 

In the few years that she has been at the high 
school, she has done wonders with the choral 



Dr. Bruce MacBain 

Foreign Language 

Ellen MacDonald 

English 

Dr. Richard Madden 

Guidance 

Mario Magno 

Foreign Language 

Gracey Magrath 

Home Economics 

Margaret Martin 

Mathematics 

Susan Martin 

Special Education 

Joseph Matta 

Special Education 

Edward Matthews 

English 

James McDonnell 

Mathematics 

Mary McGagh 

Guidance 

Jack McMahon 

Mathematics 

Janet Meliones 

Physical Education 

Loretta Meserve 

English 

Philip Mickey 

Guidance 

Anthony Mrugala 

Guidance 



group. She has managed to bring the chorus 
from 80 to 150 and is the creator of our award 
winning Jazz Choir. She has been instrumental 
in recruiting many more than the usual number 
of boys for the choral groups. Three years ago 
the choral program was at a stand still. Now the 
music department has achieved the respect and 
acknowledgment that was denied for many 
years. 

Finding a teacher as devoted and talented as 
Mrs. Mclvor is like finding a needle in a hay- 
stack, but Waltham High did it. Mrs. Mclvor 
makes it enjoyable to come to her class, and any 
teacher that can do that deserves a lot of credit. 
Her tenderness and caring is what makes her 
such a "good friend". With her high spirits and 
friendly attitude toward everyone, Mrs. Mclvor 
deserves to be recognized. Speaking from per- 
sonal experience I can say that she is definitely a 
teacher and a friend that cares. 

Lisa Flanagan 




Johanne Mclvor 





























** 


1 


A 
^^^^A 


'^ 







174 . 



acuity 



vu 




Did you know we had a Generic Specialist 
at \i altham High? What is a Generic 
Specialist? 
Susan Parrella helps the 250 special need 
children in the High School. Susan grew up in 
Waltham and attended Waltham High School. 
She did her undergraduate and graduate work 
at Regis College. She majored in English and 
has been a teacher for 1 1 years. Seven years as 
an English teacher and four years working in 
the Special Education department. She is a Doc- 
toral candidate at Boston College in special 
education administration. She has received her 
masters as a Generic Specialist in Special 
Education. 

She has certainly put in many hours of hard 
work persuing her career. She spends many 
hours in conferences, meeting w ith parents and 



teachers and most important working vmiIi the 
students. I was amazed as I was listening to her 
as to the amount of caring thai she shared uith 
the students that she is helping. 

She is required by the state to do \ earl) b.isit s 
and every three years she has to do core evalua- 
tions. She needs to prepare special programs 
for each student. She sets up their education 
schedule and she makes suggestions for pi 
ments and to outside agencies for families. She 
has to be able to diagnose disabilities and inter 
vene on behalf of the student uith social work 
ers, teachers, and parents. The paper work is 
endless. 

She puts a lot of time into her education and 
her students and she is truly one of \X altham 
High's finest educators. 

Koni Sue Pomcrlc.iu 



Susan Parrella 



E31 . 




Katherine Neild 

English 

Mary Neylon 

English 

Claire Nolan 

Director of Physical Education 

Margaret Nolan 

Director or Guidance 

William Nolan 

Industrial Arts 

Anne O'Brien 

English 

Marie O'Brien 

English 

Richard O'Niel 

Occupational Education 

Marilyn O'Niell 

Social Studies 

Marvin Owens 
Social Studies 

Virginia Page 
[ nglish 

Anthony Palmerino 

v ial I duration 

John Passarini 
Health 

Anthony Piantedosi 
Business 

Helen Pilotte 
Business 

Benamino Pizzi 
I oreign 1 angu 



l,.ulu Y I j 



Mr. Robert Schubert is an incredible and 
dynamite person. He is currently 
working two jobs at Waltham High 
School. He is a Media Specialist, handling the 
Audio- Visual Department and coordinating the 
T.V. Studio. Mr Schubert also has to make time 
to prepare and teach his history classes. He 
carries a lot of responsibility, worrying about 
the equipment and the classes he teaches. In 
spite of this he always finds the time for any 
student who needs his assistance. 

I started working in the T.V. Studio in my 
sophomore year. Mr. Schubert taught me about 
the equipment that is used and how to operate 
and coordinate the tapes. 

Mr. Schubert has been teaching in the Wal- 
tham School system for twenty-four years. He 
was the assistant varsity track coach from 1962 
to 1978. He grew up in Jersey City, New Jersey 
and received a track scholarship to Brandeis 



Elizabeth Poisson 

Reading 

Samuel Poulten 

Social Studies 

Donald Prohovich 

Director of Athletics 

Timothy Reed 

Science 

Annette Roberts 

English 

Karen Robinson 

Science 

Barbara Ruebner 

Art 

Sallie Russ 

English 

Joseph Salvo 

Business 

Thomas Sheehy 

Mathematics 

Joan Sheridan 

Director of Social Studies 

John Sinerate 

English 

Charlotte Smith 

Special Education 

Patricia Smith 

Home Economics 

Leonard Sorin 

Physical Education 

Ira Steinberg 

English 



University. He received his Master's Degree in 
Education from Northeastern University. Later 
he took courses at Boston University and Fra- 
mingham State to become certified for Audio 
Visual. 

For many years, Mr. Schubert was handling 
the T.V. Studio by himself. Besides his many 
duties he manages to spend what little quality 
time left with his two new infants as well as his 
three grown children. Last year the Schuberts 
needed to move their house from one city to 
another. He is working part-time as a builder 
and a carpenter. His own spare time is spent at a 
gun club. He is a member and competes in com- 
bat shooting contests with hand guns. 

Once again. I have to tell you what an incred- 
ible person he is. All the work he accomplishes 
is done for the love of his children in school 
and at home. 

Roni Sue Pomerleau 




Robert Schubert 




176 



Faculty 



<ll 




After 25 years in Waltham, Mr. Henry 
Woronic/ will be retiring as a physical 
education teacher from Waltham High 
and we will miss him dearly. Although he plans 
to move to Cape Cod with his w ife, his guidance 
will endure over the years in my heart. 

It is no coincidence that he decided to be- 
come a physical education teacher. His interest 
in sports started when he was in high school. At 
Brockton High, he played football and basket- 
ball, but football was his great love. Later he 
attended Boston College and became a member 
of the football team, the B.C. Eagles. One of the 
great moments in his life was when he played in 
the Sugar Bowl in 1941. He coached college 
football at Northeastern University and at the 
University of Massachusetts at Amherst. After- 
wards, he coached football at Waltham High 
whom he played against as a teenager in the 
mid 1930's and is now one of our gym teachers. 



Mr. Woronu/ enjoys working with young- 
sters, although he has a funny way of show ing it. 
Personally, I see him as one who stresses disci 
pline and respect for authority, but otherwise 
he brings "comic relief to thost of us who love 
him. He reminds me of John Wavne in that he 
seeks justice and order so that "our souls ni.n 
be saved." He has become my surrogate father 
and tries to keep me out of trouble. He warns 
me about boys and always reminds me to be a 
good girl and do my homework. At times, we 
have our differences, but I still admire him tor 
his old-fashioned values, even if he finds me 
obnoxious and unbearable at times. I know 
deep down under his stern countenance, there 
is a warm and caring person with a heart of 
gold. I will always love him and I wish him 
happiness and good fortune in the years ahead. 

Cynthia Sylvestre 



Henry Woronicz 






Frank Strazzullo 

Head Custodian 

Elvvood Streeter 

Science 

Richard Sullivan 

Social Studies 

Cornelia Sylvester 

Guidance 

Roy Talanian 

Industrial Arts 

B. Donald Thibault 

Foreign Language 

Paul Thorp 

Science 

Gerald Tierney 

English 

Virginia Tower 

Business 

Joseph Travalini 

English 

Dorothy Tufo 

Science 



George Viens 
Mathematics 

Harold Walker 
Social Studies 

Gloria Welter 

Media Center 

Peter Yetten 
Physical Education 

William Young 

Mathematu- 



Panbi L I I 



It is well for a man to respect his own 
vocation whatever it is and to think himself 
bound to uphold it and to claim for it the 
respect it deserves. 



Charles Dickens 



/S 






■ 



I 



P 



A 







u 



m 






The future is ours in skilled labor. 



Uocational Dedication 



We would like to dedicate this portion 
of the 1985 yearbook to Mr. Calvin 
Kalishman who is retiring from the 
Waltham Vocational High School staff after 
twenty-three years of service. 

After graduating from Boston Trade School, 
Mr. Kalishman served in the U.S. Army. Later 
he operated his own automotive business prior 
to joining our faculty in September, 1962. He 
received his B.S. and Ed.M. degrees from Bos- 
ton State Colleges. 

As a classroom and shop instructor in our 
automotive department, Mr. Kalishman always 
strived to instill knowledge, experience, a sense 
of quality and pride in his students' work. He 



used his expertise in his driver-education class- 
es and developed the first automotive funda- 
mentals course offered through the Waltham 
Evening Division. 

In his leisure time, Mr. Kalishman invented a 
new type of air filter and an asperator for which 
he holds patents. He is active in his community 
and has served as president of his local Kiwanis 
Club. 

We extend to Mr. Kalishman our gratitude 
and appreciation for his many years as a dedi- 
cated teacher and friend to the students of the 
Waltham Vocational High School. 

Ray LeBlanc 




Calvin Kalishman 



William Bourque 

Printing 

John Brennan 

Carpentry 

Raymond Comeau 

Machine 

Francis Daly 

Electronics 

Anthony Damian 

English 

Michael Delaney 

Carpentry 

Victor Doucet 

Metal Fabrication 

William Foley 

Physical Education 

Russell Gregorie 

Printing 

Charles Hertigan 

English 

Marie Holihan 

Academic 

Michael Hudson 

Auto Body 

Alan Jacobson 

Guidance 

Alexander Kapamagian 

Auto Mechanics 

Irving Kardon 

Air Conditioning 

David Kently 

Electronic 




180 



Faculiy/Dedicaiion 



Uocational Dedication 




We would like to dedicate this portion 
of the 1985 yearbook to Mr. John T. 
Lehane a gentleman who has provid- 
ed thirty-two years of solid service to the 
students. 

Mr. Lehane graduated from Worcester Trade 
School, served in the U.S. Army, and worked as 
a combination welder before joining the staff of 
the vocational high school in September, 1953. 
Since then, he has labored tirelessly as a 
classroom and shop instructor in the metal fab- 
rication department while pursuing B.S. and 



Ed.M. degrees from Fitchburg State College. In 
addition, he has served as an instructor of our 
evening welding programs conducted for local 
industries and the carpenters' union. He has 
always demonstrated those personal and teach- 
ing qualities that have endeared him to so many 
of the students and staff of the school. 

In closing, we wish Mr. Lehane, on the occa- 
sion of his retirement, many more years of good 
health, warm wishes and continued friendhsip. 

Ray LeBlanc 



John T Lehane 







Roger Labbe 

Guidance 

Edward Lannon 

Air Conditioning 

Martha Locke 

Academic 

John McCloskey 

Machine 

Joseph McCusker 

English 

Joseph McKinnon 

Printing 

Annette Morin 

Secretary 

John Morrell 

Co-operative Education 

Paul O'Mara 

Aide 

Salvatore Scimemi 

Auto Body 

Carol Simeone 

Secretary 

Eileen Sussman 
Nurse 

Timothy Ward 
\, ademit 

Richard Wolf 
Drafting 

Colin Young 
v ademic 

Richard Young 
Auto Nh'>. hanks 



Faiulu D< .1 



icaiioa X. CJ A- 






MB 

H 




Christopher Andrews 

41 Shirley Road 



frank Aniello 

339 Grove Street 



Darnel Aucoin 

116 Florence Road 



Kobert Aucoin 

5 Mt Pleasant Street 




Coraine ftabin 

ill Lincoln Street 



Kobert Middy 

38C Dermody Road 



Anna Borgomastro 

9 Harmon Road 



Brian Bower 

64 Parmenter Road 






r ^ *?■ j 




x 


r 


^ 








^^y -j 




/ V 




Margaret Brown 

135 Florence Road 



T////7 Casier i 

10 Derby Street 



</W//te Catino 

56 Lafayette Street 



£W//^ Champagne 

34 Moise Street 



182 



Vocational Seniors 



J* ■ ^'^ 



■ 



*-w 







Zhomas Charbonneau 

9 John Street 



Anthony Clemente 

145 Riverview Avenue 



John Connelly 

43 Overlook Street 



William Coombs 

61 Chester Lane 




Michael Corcoran 

56 Irving Street 



Erie Paul Cormier 

25 Cutter Street 



Walter Corriveau 

12 Lawton Place 



Guy Criscenzo 

29 Gore Street 




Dana Dahlbeck 

44 Prospect Street 



Susan Danielson 

200 Beal Road 



Gregory Davidson 

159 Chesnut Street 



Paul Defina 

50 Amory Road 



VluiihihI .Srnior* 



183 



U)e Are Uoke! 

• J 




1. Mike Corcoran checking out the local talent. 

2. Not bad Mike!! Anna Borgomastro, Susan Danielson, and Susan 
Maillet. 

}. Mike Greco 

4. Darren Thomas hard at work. 

5. Ray Guelli checking the pressure. 

Vocaiional Candid-. 







1. Dan Morgan. St.. He. Peter Bill 

Ctx>mbs. Dan Aucoin, and Grcj: Da\idw>n 

tvoh Aucom. Mike White, and 

Jay Scott 

* |ohn Connelly, Darren Thomas, and Mike Catino 
1th trying to ^et awav from everyone 



Vocational ( and 



,185 




Peter Dimasi 

17 Wadsworth Avenue 



Paul Dube 

31 Chester Lane 



David Dunham 

122 Chestnut Street 



fleal Qallager 

58 Ellison Park 




Zom Gamble 

60 Rosemont Avenue 



Steven Qargone 

70 Seminole Avenue 



Him Gillespie 

34F Hansen Road 



Him Qiugno 

85 Lafayette Street 




Kelly Qraham 

72 Dobbins Street 



Kick Grau 

83 Plympton Street 



Miehael Gw° 

23 Hibiscus Avenue 



Kay Quelli 

265 Newton Street 



186 



Vocational Seniors 







Andrew Marron 

68 Adams Street 



£V niel Morrigan 

197 Chestnut Street 



Pat Keefe 

55 Alder Street 



Christine Cane 

109 South Street 




Steven JCassman 

39 Farnsworth Avenue 



Gordon Cavelle 

40 V2 Prospect Street 



6 Use Ceftlanc 

20 Farnsworth Road 



Greg JCeUlanc 

1661 Trapelo Road 




Kay Ceftlanc 

22 John Street 



Kevin Maker 

163 Plympton Street 



Susan Maillet 

124 Lake Street 



Mark Mazercllc 

25 Robbins Street 



Vocational Stated 



187 



Ule Cc Vou Off . 

— Air Conditioning — 

The Air Conditioning Department is under the 
direction of Mr. Irving Kardon and Mr. Edward 
Lannon. Here the students learn to install and 
maintain air conditioning system. 

Careers in air conditioning can be divided into 
four main fields: (1) designing, (2) manufactur- 
ing, (3) selling, and (4) installing and servicing. 
College educated engineeers research and design 
air conditioning systems. Skilled machinists, 
toolmakers, cabinetmakers, and similar 
craftworkers help manufacture air conditioners. 
Technical training, such as a degree in engineer- 
ing, is often essential for positions in the selling 
and executive branches of air conditioning. Spe- 
cially trained technicians, and operating and ser- 
vice engineers, install and maintain air 
conditioners. 



1. Jim Giugno and Mike Catino 

2. Pat Keefe 

V John Richards 
1. Brian Oudlctte 



188 



Air Conditioning 





U)e fix Vour Den 



Auto Body 



The Auto Body Department is under the din i 
tion of Mr. Michael Hudson and Mr. s.ihatore 
Scimcmi. The students in this shop v^ill receive 
complete training in the craft, using the various 
machines, welding equipment, and other tools 
that the craftman uses in restoring damaged 
vehicles. 

In the Auto Body area, students will find a fully 
equipped shop with modern equipment avail 
able. Practical learning takes place in the shop 
using electronic diagnostic equipment, align- 
ment equipment, spray booths, hydraulic lifts, 
hand tools, arc and gas welding equipment, and 
many other such tools and specialized 
equipment. 

Auto Body repairmen are skilled metal craft- 
man who repair all types of vehicles, but primari- 
ly automobiles and small trucks. After four years 
in this department the student is ready for the 
work force. 



1 




l. Tim McGmh 

: Gtcg LeBUm Dm Dthlbeck, *nJ Hill Turpm 

) Duane Champagi 



Auto Bo.l 



, 189 



v»-j 




Zim McQrath 

9 Russell Street 



ffob Montesanti 

1290 Trapelo Road 



Rosa Montoya 

244 Newton Street 



John Murphy 

25 Chester Lane 




jCawrence flutt 

63F Hanson Road 



Mike Olson 

147 Ellison Park 



Brian Gullet te 

51 Concord Street 



John Kichard 

38 Oak Street 




£ori Roberts 

27 Robbins Street 



Kichard Sampson 

3 Auburn Terrace 



9 ay Scott 

20 Hibisus Avenue 



190 



Vocacional Seniors 



' ^ ,v*^ 



♦V 




John Sheridan Jr. 

310 River Street 



John Silva 

33 Clinton Street 



Richard Spataro 

124 Willow Street 



Stem St.Cyr 

14 Bradford Street 




Darren Zhomas 

172 Adams Street 



William Zurpin 

30 Bowdoin Avenue 



Mwissa Vaccaro 

30 Melody Lane 



Hilly Walsh 

19 Neighbors Street 




Daniel Wenckus 

261 Dale Street 



Michael White 

2") Riverview Avenue 



Steven Zagante 

254 Brown Street 



191 

uunnil Seniors ■*■ S -*■ 



Tune You Up 

,_- Auto Mechanics 

There are many new ideas and machines being 
used in the automotive world today. Students 
must be taught in addition to things like cooling 
systems, subjects like ignition systems, and trans- 
missions, new subjects like emission control, 
modern suspension systems and new engine 

models. 

In the years to come mechanics must become 
more specialized and more skillful in their pro- 
fession. They must always be on top of what's 
going on in their changing field and be able to 
change with it. 

The automotive mechanic is no longer just a 
"grease monkey". He is just as skilled as anyone 
in another trade. 

All phases of the automotive mechanics trade 
are taught with emphasis on theory combined 
with shop activities by Mr. Calvin Kalishman and 
Mr. Alexander Kapamagian.^^^^^^^^1 




1. Steve St. Cyr and Carmen DeGiso 

2. Dan Wenckus 

3. Steve Zagame and Josie Rando 

4. Susan Danielson 

5. }t(( Fogg 



192 



Auto Mechanics 





U)e Design Di ms 



Drafting 






Drafting can be viewed as a graphical engi- 
neering language whose function is the transfer 
and storage of design intent. It is the engineer's 
medium of communication uith (hose people re- 
sponsible for the manufacture, operation, and re- 
pair of the finished product. A drafter receives 
design data from the engineer or designer and 
converts this data into the final engineering 
drawing. This data may be in the form of a 
sketch, a page of numerical data, or merely a 
memo describing the desired decisions such as 
the selection of standard processes, and the de- 
termination of materials and tolerances. 

Among his other responsibilities are intelli- 
gent control of the design detailing to assure 
productibility of the item and the production of 
the finished engineering drawing which con- 
forms to the contractual requirements of the cus- 
tomer. The competent drafter, with a sincere 
interest in his work, can learn many of the basic 
principles of design engineering and manufactur- 
ing of all types of products. 




I. Eric Mac Kit 
2 Tony Clcmentc 

V Mike White 



19^ 

Prilling ■*■ S *S 



**'{ 



U)e Build futures 

__ Carpentry — 



The Carpentry Department teaches the uses 
of hand tools and introduces the safe use of 
machines. A series of projects are undertaken 
to develop skill that will assist the student to 
make a realistic choice of life's work. 

The many fields available to an accom- 
plished carpenter are the layout, fabrication, 
and assembling of dwellings and shelters. 
Cabinet making, remodeling and renovating 

furniture. 

Cabinet making and mill work constitutes 
the majority of the work experience per- 
formed by the students. The Carpentry De- 
partmant is under the direction of Mr. 
Michael Delaney and Mr. John Brennan. 



1. Ray LeBlanc 

2. Neil Gallagher 

3. Bill Walsh 

4. George Cormier 

5. Bob Biddy and Bob Aucoin 

6. Mike Corcoran 



194 



Carpentry 




■*V4 




U)c Mahe our Too 

_ Machine . 



One of the continuing problems of the pre- 
cision machinery industry has been the acute 
shortage of properly trained skill machinists. 
There are many reasons for this shortage, but 
the one that is most outstanding is the lack of 
training of sufficient apprentices by the indus- 
try. Therefore, it is the responsibility of the 
Machine Shop Department to train students so 
that they will be able to begin apprenticeship 
training in preparation for the more advanced 
phases of the machinist trade. 

The students learn to set up and run the 
newest and most advanced tools in the indus- 
try. These include lathes, drill presses, radial 
drills, milling machine, horizontal and surface 
grinders. Bench work, lay out and inspection 
is also taught. 

The classroom work will encompass the 
mathematics and the scientific principles in- 
volved in the operations performed. Such 
skills as how to make and read drawings, in- 
spection techniques, theory and programming 
of numerical control machines, and the pro- 
cesses of heat treating the different kinds of 
metals are all a part of the training one re- 
ceives in becoming a machinist. 




1. Lars Haak 

2. Dave Blakclv 
V Wayne l.al.imc and Bob Montcsanti 



M*ihini 



195 



m? Spark Vour Life 



Electronics 



The electronics industry continues to expand, 
offering more job opportunities to technicians. 
Solid state circuitry development has led to 
greatly improved reliability, longer life, and a 
considerable reduction in size. 

The purpose of this course is to train students 
for job entry into the electronics field, such as 
electronic tester, and electronic technician, in 
areas of manufacturing, engineering, installation, 
and maintenance. An additional purpose of the 
course is to provide a firm base for additional 
training in school and industry. 

Areas covered in shop and class include essen- 
tials of AC and DC, componenet characteristics, 
basic electronic circuits, and systems, test equip- 
ment, and digital computer fundamentals. Work 
in the shop includes construction, assembly, test- 
ing, and trouble shooting, with greatest emphasis 
on the testing of components, circuits and 
systems. 




1. Peter DiMasi and Greg Davidson 

2. Margaret Brown and Christine Lane 

3. Steve Gargone and Bill Coombs 



196 



Electronics 




*T 







197 



IDe Rule With Metal 

Metal Fabrication 



Almost every industry has some work for 
Metal Fabrication workers. Graduates of the 
department are capable of going into almost 
any field. 

In the shop much time is spent on seams, 
containers, and soldering in the beginning. 
Those who have mastered the essentials ad- 
vance to rivets, duct work, flashing, tees, fire- 
proofing, fender work, ventilators, collectors, 
arc and gas welding, and innumerable other 
phases of the metal fabrication trade. 

In the classroom, the same course is cov- 
ered with specific references to math, draw- 
ing, and science. The science course deals 
with forced air heating systems, heating and 
ventilating systems, and power and exhaust 
systems. 

It is fairly easy with a diploma in metal 
fabrication to find employment in any of the 
several branches of the trade, such as con- 
struction and roofing, auto body repair, venti- 
lation, plumping and heating, aviation, or 
general metal fabrication work. 




1. Chris Fielder 

2. Jay Scott 

3. Chris Fielder 



198 



Metal Fabrication 





U)e Mahe If Permanent 



r 



Printing 



The Printing Department course encompasses 
two of the major printing methods. Offset and 
Letterpress, with the emphasis heing plated on 
Offset. Within the curriculum itself, the students 
are trained in the major areas of planning, com- 
position, copy preparation, process camera, 
platemaking, presswork and hindery. 

In planning, students are taught the steps nec- 
essary in the initial preparation that is involved 
in production planning of printed material. Ex- 
perience in composition include makeup and se- 
lection of type faces, pasteup, camerawork, 
stripping and making of the press plate. In the 
press room, students learn maintenance and op- 
eration of small offset duplicators, platen press- 
es, large sheet fed offset press and small web 
rollfed presswork at the advanced level. The 
graduate of the program will have a variety of 
skills necessry to enter many areas within the 
ever expanding printing field. 



Priming 



199 



The direction in which education 

starts a man will determine his future. 



Piatt) 



* «• •* 



; . A " - -* ~ 



•v 



1 



1 





The future is ours in the community. 





Our Editors Rom Sue Pomerleau and Lisa Flanagan 



N 4 

37 River St 
Waltham, MA 02154 



le OGR 



202 M , 



trnscmcnis 








BATTLE GREEN 
SERVICE CENTER INC. 



Amy Goodc and Tim Dcnchv 



Bedford St + Worthen Rd 
Lexington, MA 02173 



A. hi inv, ni.iu. 



203 



;ST*i 




Bottom Left to Right: First Row - Roni Sue Pomerleau. 
Second Ron - Lisa Pomponio, Gustavo Reyes, Kathy Pow- 
lesland. Third Ron - Angela Previte, Mamie Rhodes, Hen- 
ry Raynor. Fourth Row ■ Susan Piantedosi, Dave Perry, 
Jackie Plourde, Chris Politis. Standing - Ms. Helen 
Andreassian 






HOMEROOM 369 






204 



Advertisements 



»"££*■ !*.*?*• 



• » •-* » 




BIRD PRECISION 

LI Spruce Street 
Waltham, MA 02154 



John L<>f;uc jnd LorefM I 



\.|\> rnwmi n^ 



205 




Bottom Left to Right: First Row - Nancy Tekeyan, Joe 
Tehan, Cynthia Sylvestre, Beatrice Sautier. Second Row -Jim 
Stanley, Helen Sullivan, Fabiana Tamburrini. Third Row ■ 
Frank Tiano, Erik Tardif, John Studley, Ed Sweet. Fourth Row 
■ Michelle Thibodeau, Patty Tracey, Pat Trainor, Shauna Stone. 
Fifth Row - Kim Thompson, Jill Studley (head turned), Kathy 
Tierney. Sixth Row - Laura Sullivan, Stacey Tomlin, Susan 
Surette. and Carrie Sumner. 



HOMEROOM 375 



206 



Advertisements 



^HEiMfBiP 



05 



■ 




i 



Colonial Krai tatntr 
of fflnltham, 3nr. 

RK HARD I ^< ANLON 
REALTOR-NOTARY PI BU< 




Our Editor, the lovely Roni Sue Pomcrlc»u 



891-4411 
J5J MAIN STRE1 1 

vt \1 1HAM. MASS 02154 



Vhi 



207 



53C 




Mike Iannelli and Amy Goode 



893-7 1 10 



! 



^tortile |jitel €0., $nc. 

COMPLETE BURNER AND HEATING SERVICE 



RALPH FIORILLO 



208 



1 



73 RIVER STREET 
WALTHAM. MASS. 



Advertisements 







LINCOLN ELECTRIC CO 

411 Waverly Oaks Road 
Waltham. MA 02154 



Rence Gobbi and Phil Dcl»ncv 



209 









*7jj#JS^ 













.4#. 



Ie7r fo /?;£/)r. Patty Kennedy, Darlene Aucoin, Kim Panaggio, 
Josie Rando, Kelly Graham, and Anna Borgomastro. 



210 



flDPi 




ftOWMICED DRTfl REPROGRAPHICS, inc. 



High Speed laser Printing and Network Communications 

High speed Higheit quality xerographic reproductions 

Full Color copies from 35 MM slides of photographs 

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347349 Congress St Boston Mi 02109 938-5770 



Advertisements 



9N fEr. 




WALTHAM SUPERMARKET 



r 

840 Main Street 
Waltham, MA 02154 



Bernic Arscnault. Judv Schukz, ShtflJ M< Mile, and Arthur 
Cormier 



\«l»i niMimn 



,211 




Sharon Corcoran and Carrie Sumner 



OUR LADY COMOFORTER 
OF THE AFFLICTED 



857 Trapelo Road 
Waltham, MA 02154 



212 



Advertisements 



I » v** 







MICHAEL J DELANEY 



K»rcn Ft)£crt\ ind Mark Dclinev 



JOHN B. DELANEY 



JAMES M DELANEY 



DELANEY DELANEY DELANEY 



ATTORNEYS AT LAW 



TELEPHONES 

OFFICE 893-2233 

RES B911416 

RES B93-4B13 

RES B99-2304 



24 CRESCENT ST 
WALTHAM. MASS 021S4 



Ad»crmrmcn^ 



213 



in 




Jeff Dibuono and Larayne Valente 



PURDY VflNTINE STUDIOS 



100 Mass Ave 
Boston, MA 



214 



Advcrtiscmems 



^88 




WALTHAM CUSTODIANS 
ASSOCIATION 



Phillip Cheung and Latin 1 «■ 



School Department 
Waltham, MA 0215-1 



Ailicdmrninn 



215 



■«r 




Leo Cardarelli, Kim Iodice, Kristin Corrigan, and Dan Lee 




wniTHnm snvinGS book 



WALTHAM WESTON SUDBURY NORTH WALTHAM 

One Moody St. Weston Center Sudbury Plaza 1045 Trapelo Rd. 

894-7790 25 Center St. 525 Boston Post Rd. 899-1280 
894-5576 443-2942 



216 



Advertisements 



*vs* 



^ — I 4 *» ' 




6AV BANKS SYSTEMS INC 

1025 Main Street 
Waltham, MA 02154 



Frank Tortured* ind Lis* FUru£*n 



217 




Ray LeBlanc and Stephanie Smith 



RHEAL LEBLANC DRYWALL 



L22 John Street 
Waltham, MA 02154 









71 Q 

** -1- U Adicniscmcnts 



*-^« >"•»-'♦»". 




HOMEROOM 340 



Bottom /<" f<> Right. First Ron Paul Chan.i 
nelly, Mini Chauhan Second A'->» rhei 

Maria Cincotta. Martha Collins ThirJ Row* AflfM I 
Stephen Ciana. Paul Chi.. 



Ad»cniM mi n 



,219 




The Officers of the Class of 1985 

Left to right; Mike O'Halloran- President, Kim Giardina- Vice President, Lee Wilcox- Treasurer, and Chris Hassell- Secretary. Seated Mr. 

Norman J. MacDonald- Housemaster 



CLASS OF 1985 



220 



Advertisements 



VnfOTPy 




Congratulations And Best 
Of Luck To The Class Of 

1985 



From 



THE FLANAGAN 
FAMIL Y 



1. Janice Hart, Lisa Flanagan, and Julie Faulstich ot our St - 

2. Amy Lucchese. Anthony Cucci. Stephanie Smith, and Lisa Flanagan • neighbors in 
Rangely Acres. 

3. Rom Sue Pomerleau, Man Buckley, and Lisa Flanagan 



Ad»ermcmcn 



. 221 




1. Kellie Vaughan and Mr. McDonnell 

2. Kathy Augustine, Coach Connors, and 
Kellie - Our Girls' Basketball co-captains. 

3. Kellie Vaughan 

4. Our Editor In Chief- Lisa Flanagan and 



our Jostens Rep - John Neister outside the 

Jostens plant at State College. 

5. Kerry McDonnell and Bryan McDonnell 

in the endzone at Penn State's Beaver 

Stadium. 



Jostens Publishing Company 
State College, Pennsylvania 



222 



Advercisements 




*v. 




||! mt. Washington 

=- =- — I )/V-A I K I 1 \ WMRKl 



Mr Norman J MjcDnrulJ in 



:ooPF«*iivf 



CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CLASS OF 1985 

130 WEST BROADWAY, SOUTH BOSTON, MASSACHUSETTS 

~<>s HAST BROADWAY. SOUTH BOSTON, MASS KHUSETTS I 7 • (617 

mlv Am £* J 



A>Im rtiscmc i 



IV 





BOSTON 
EDISON 



224 



Advertisements 



Bentley College 



A balanced education for tomorrow's 
business professional 




For information call or write: 

Director of Admissions 
Bentley College 
Waltham, MA 02254 
(617)891-2244 



00 



AJiiniMniiniv £m Z— _s 







Bottom Left to Right: First Rom - Wendy Casella, Susan 
Campbell. Second Row - Diana Carroll, Sue Casey, Kathy 
Cantello, Beth Cardarelli. Third Row - Myriame Carrenard, Jim 
Casella. Fourth Row - F.d Carberry, Leo Cardarelli, Tim Casey. 



HOMEROOM 328 




226 



Advcrtiicmcnis 



>VWJ 



-«.•*. .£ 





The 

Federal 

Savings Bank 



Allison Orr. I. aura l.cr. and Danicllr Pcllrtier 



Waltham • Concord • Weston 
Serving The Community Since 1880 



227 




Chris Hardiman 



CENTRAL TAXI 
WAL-LEX TAXI 
WALTHAM RED CAB 

43 Sun Street 
Waltham, MA 02154 



228 



Ad%eriiscmcnis 



'■•XW^W'** 



'jSW&lXi* 




Helen Sulliwn and Unc MiGovcrn 



EMERGENCY ASSOCIATES 
OF WALTHAM 



Advertisement 



229 




f 



I 



1 




A 







Maureen Ryan and Debbie Vanaria 



230 



Advertisements 




5^ 



«W"^ 



vanaria bros.inc. 

GENERAL CONTRACTORS 



WATER AND SEWER CONNECTIONS 

ASPHALT DRIVEWAYS AND PARKING LOTS 

COMMERCIAL AND RESIDENTIAL 

82 CLEMATIS AVENUE • WALTHAM, MA 02154 • 899-8686 







O T* l\/l HDV'C PUT TD f*¥¥ Mc *= °' Bwn Wlth htr ,,,v,,r,Cc tcacher ' Mr Thom ' 4 Levcronc 

1133 School Street 
Waltham, MA 02154 



Ad»cm«mcntv 



231 




Rom Sue Pomerleau and Tom Agahi^'ian 



BRIDE'S GflGIEE FQRMflbWEflR LTD 

15 Elm Street 
Waltham, MA 02154 



?3? 

^a ^J ^ m Adtcniscmcni 



** > V** ■ 



■ 




WALTHAM LIONS CLUB 



Jamie Bourquc and Cathy Tec 



President: David Gatcly • l " r ' 1 v "" Prcaidew Angela Tortola 

First Vice-President: )«hn Pole] Secretary: Edward Young 

Second Vice-President: Richard O'Gradj Treasurer: Or Stanley Zablocki 



***** CONGRATULATIONS!!! ***** 



Ail»< riiM mi nl 



233 




/ 



Clanbel Colon. Heidi Morreale. Mina Chauhan 



WORLD PLASTIC FASTENERS INC 



238-240 Calvary Street 
Waltham, MA 02154 



234 

■"• «_/ A Adicriivcmcnts 



• I > r^* - W 




EM. SNOW INC 

97 Main Street 
Waltham, MA 02154 



Colleen Boudreau »nd Brad Mitchell 



235 

Ail>irintnirnn "* *S S 



' 




Hottom Left to Rti^ht: hirst Row - Sue Bell, Rosann Bloom 
Second Row - Melinda Bilodeau, Karen Bibbo. Randy Banks. 
Third Row -Therese Aucoin. Mary Jo Bazarian, Vasken Babi- 
gian. Tina Biddy. Fourth Row - Emilano Avilcs, Paul Beninati. 
Curtis Beaton. Nelson Aviles. 



I 



HOMEROOM 212 



£* ^/ V/ Advertisements 







Mrs Prrvhc, Angeli Prrvite, Suanm Ctcutki 

Prc\ itc 



I TONY PREVITE 



LECHMERE 

AUTO WASH CENTERS 



MAIN OFFICE: 

245 MONSIGNOR O'BRIEN HWY. 

CAMBRIDGE, MA 02141 



?^7 




John Kelley and Kim Giardina 



NEW ENGLAND 5Efl0bflSTIE. INE. 



P.O. Box 453 
Billerica, MA 01821 



It J O Advert 



.riiscmcim 



■ vr 



^m 




89*1207 



Ixit To Right Dwi McPhail, Diw K... I Scankard I 
( ) Byrne, jihI Sum >mith 



M. F. STANKARD 5. SON 

<st(<jio« & 'LpCatUvlng Contxaetou 

BRICKWORK PLASTERING CEMENT WORK 

WATERPROOFING CHIMNEY REPAIRING 

since isea 



26 HOWARD STREET 



WALTHAM. MASS 02154 



2^9 

Ailuni«nnni> 4— ../ ^ 



ic* 




Sallie Russ, Fabiana Tamburrini, and Barbara Chabot 



WALTHAM EDUCATORS' 
ASSOCIATION 

Waltham, MA 02154 



MHBHM 



jL^CYJ Advcrtis 



m 







VERONICA'S 

YOUR PERSONAL STORE 
FOR FOODS AND NEEDS 
1074 MAIN ST. WALTHAM TEL. 894-3401 
OPEN EVERY DAY 6 A.M. TO 11 P M 



Phil Scrrcntm... Paul. Schu«sJ«, |,unnc Zaiwhi, and Steak 

Dj||j( oxa 



A«)»t rtlM nu ni 



241 



IS 




Kim Harding and Dan Leger 






"A Friend" 



?4? 

^a A £* Advcrnscrmnis 



'jm 



■ 



<*. ■ 




HOMEROOM 216 



Sitting Ufi t» Right: Brian Burke. Mark Bouq S ladimg 

l.cti to Rigbr. Colleen Boudrtiu. Marihl B 
Andre* Caisiie. Debt* Bourgeois Back Rom Dufene Boytuv 
Lynne Burgess. Sharon Brennan. Dunn.. BlUCt David B 
Roben Breton. Mr Joseph Salvo 



A.Im [iiMnii n( 



243 




Robin Driscoll and Sal Pinzone 



SAL 'S PIZZA 

470 Main Street 
Waltham, MA 02154 



244 



j&mt 



I ■ 3*. I 




HOMEROOM 210 



Bottom I < It m A')!.'" Fil"*l A'.»u I'jtn 

AlbK-ruo. Laurie AlBani Susan - ;p«> 

Sctttnd Won Mik< Vrsei i Vrricale, Antoii 

Aerillo, Paula v Third Ro* Mihcllc AIU ■ 

Anderson Standing Mi Paul I H< >rp 



A<Im niM mi 



-.245 








Kelly Maloney, John Richard. Jane McGovern, and Evelyn 
Rosado 




i 






246 



PARTY PLATTERS • HOT BUFFETS 
SANDWICHES • COLD CUTS 

Delicious 121 Hammond Street 

Italian Pizza Waltham, MA 02154 

893-9534 



Advertisements 



>A*A. 



^j 




mass, hardware - home centers 



Tim ( tsc\ 



170 HIGH STREET 

WALTHAM. MASS 02154 

PHONE 893 671 1 



247 



^^l>^ rusim 




Mary Boudreau 



Honeywell Information 
Center 



200 Smith Street 
WaJtham, Mass. 



248 

*-* Advertisements 



..1 ■ ,'*- ** 



wk 



■ ■ 




WALTHAfTl SONS OF ITALY 



Mark Sutherland. Steve Campana. and Bill f.»tr 




99 Cedar St 
Waltham, MA 02154 



AJm iiiwim-nn £*^\ J 













Darlene Aucoin and Rita Fc-r 



250 



Good Luck 

From 
HARVEY INDUSTRIES 



■^■MM^Hl 






m M m 




Em 




Chns Hardiman, Ann Sheffield, Rob Sheffield, Mm ( ) Br.cn P« 
ehlin, Trace) Sheffield, Cuolina IX! and'p« 

< > Mncn 



makcou aswscsKs 



318 Moody Street 
Waltham, MA 02154 



Advertise men 



251 




R»b Robillard. Mike OHalloran, and John Princ 



WALTHAM RED CAB 



894-5000 

#36 And #59 



DISC JOCKEY 



252 



By J + M Sound 
891-7304 



TO 










Rj\ LeBtax and ScrphanN Smith 



BAY STATE FLORIST 
SUPPLY, INC. 



285 Bear Hill Rd. 
Waltham, MA 02154 



25^ 

iilntliMnuni- A* ^ ,^/ 



«■ 




Lily Leone and Pat Trainor 



Passenger Tires 




CftEONTE 
Tire Center 

Sales and Service 
899-5299 



Truck Tires 



• Alignment 
•Brakes 
•Batteries 
•Oil & Lube 



24 Hr. Road Service 



1 56 Prospect St. 
Waltham, Mass. 



254 



Advertisements 



J 








CENTURY GLASS 
COM PA N Y 



TinJv (Ohb jnj Junk ; 



40 Charles Street 
Waltham, MA 02154 



AilufiiMiiniin £. J J 



IB Cs&t> Jt-ishe^£ 



~to iJic^ 






a 





S3 







Local 866 



s 



256 



THE 

DAMCO 

INDUSTRIES 

FAMILY 



DAMCO, INC. 



Leading manufacturer of 
high production metal 
fabrications and stampings. 



PLASTIC MOLDING ~ 
MANUFACTURING INC. 

Custom manufacturer of 
high tech, industrial, and 
consumer plastic molded 
products. 



FASTENER 
SUPPLY CORP. 

Major supplier of industrial 
and electronic fasteners, 
electronic hardware, and 
screw machine products. 



c ^^ TECH METAL 



FABRICATION INC. 

Specializing in the manufacture 
of sheet metal component 
parts for medium and short run 
production. 



GENERAL 
EXPORTERS & 
IMPORTERS LTD. 

Worldwide trade and 
distribution network. 




DAMCO 

INDUSTRIES 

5 Bridge Street, Watertown, MA 021 72 • 61 7-924-1 1 1 5 





?S7 



BEST WISHES 
FROM YOUR FRIENDS 

AT 
PATRIOT BANK. 





PATRIOT BANKS 

451-9100 



Member FDIC. 



Terr>' Bleiler, Roni Sue Pomerleau, Lisa Flanagan, and Mr. James McDonnell 



258 



Advertisements 



ftBr. 



Congratulations 

To The Class Of "85" 

& "The Hawks" 



From: 




FLAHERTY OIL CO 



307 River St 

Waltham, MA. 02154 

894-2878 



Fuel Oil — Service — Heating Installations 

Celebrating 




259 




Jim Graceffa and Sheila Holl 



man 



260 



Advertisements 




SHEAR PLEASURE 

601 Main Street 
Waltham, MA 02154 







RICHARD M FENNELLY. JR 
894-3403 



jsqu*h and Bill\ Robhins 




°Wa£sfi-SFenneC(ij SFunercU &6me 



20 HIGH STREET 
WALTHAM MASSACHUSETTS 



AiIm rtiM nu tun Zi V/ A 



Congratulations To Waltham 
High School Class Of 1985 

From The 

KIRSCH REAL ESTATE AND 
INSURANCE OFFICE 

550 Moody Street 




The Kirsch Real Estate Office 



We know your family, your friends, your city are all proud of you and we 
want to join them in not only congratulating you, but wishing you nothing 
but further success, good health and good fortune in all the years that lie 
ahead. 



The Kirsch Office 


and Staff 


Louis J. Kirsch, Jr. 


Louis J. Kirsch, 3rd 


Welton Brown 


Jane Kirsch 


Fred Wilder 


Laura Short 


Barbara Agahigian 


Alta Vincent 


Dewey Brown 


Clyde Joslyn 






262 



Advertisements 



■:"';> 






i_ 




Djmcllc and her Ijmilv 



THE PELLETIER FAMILY 



Ail>i rnx mi n 



263 




Cindy Cobb and Alanna Sheahan 






; 




264 



Ad 



SHEAHAN PAINTING CO., 
INC. 

14 Prentice Street 
Waltham, MA 02154 



vertisemenis 



I M 




Carrie Sumner and Mike Stankard 



PDIRIER RND 5UIT1NER 



681 Main Street 
Waltham, MA 02154 







U.n.hu. Amy GooJc. M.rcia W.bh. Mr. James Mc 



i, and Mike Iannelli 



THE LOYAL ORDER OP MOOSE 



266 




17 Spruce Street 
Waltham, MA 02154 



Advertisements 



1&P* 




1 )ohn Hark and Kcllic Vauj;han 

2 Pain and Keltic Vau^han 

) Keltic receiving; her diploma 

I Sue Cofinuighton, Kcllic. and John Clark 



THE VAUGHAN FAMILY 



AilM-rtiscim m 



267 



NRTIONRL HONOR SOCIETY 
CLRSS OF 1985 




ml i m m WM 



1. First Row: Mike Iannelli Second Row: John Wallace, Ken Doyle, Dan Kiesling, Craig Righini, Brad 
Mitchell, Pat Coughlin, Pat Kavey, Jim Rao, Chris Hardiman, and David George Third Row: Bill O'Brien, 
Jim Walsh, Rachel Learned, Dave Aghassi, Deana Caira, Ian Avruch, Mary Hartman, Danielle Pelletier, Mr. 
John Cox, Laura Lee, Meg O'Brien, Martha Collins, Linda Cormier, Dianne Lesanto, and Sandy DeVincent 



I 



268 



Advertisements 



Left to right: 



STUDENT COUNCIL 
CLRSS OF 1985 




Mr. Stephen Goodwin-Advisor, Fabiana Tamburrini-Treasurer 
Michael Iannelli-President, Andrew Siegel-Vice President 



AdnrliMmuici £m \J ^ 




Who was running that class"/ Y 



270 

' V "' Advertisements 




EUCLID ASSOCIATES 

681 Main Street 
Waltham, MA 02154 



INC 






>9to 



ym 




Mines. Dune Howe, Kelley Mill Second Rm Robert James, 
Shc.b HoUman, Scephank Hawka Third Ro« Bob 
Dong Mill, ludit Horvath, May lljnmm FowfA A'"" Keith 
Mill. Miki- Unnelli. Chris Massclt. t«a Muhcr 



HOMEROOM 360 



Ad»cm»i mi 



- 271 



act 



Sri 




Bottom Left to Right: First Row - The lovely Laura Lee. 
Second Row - Cathy MacKenzie, Michelle Luciano, Gail 
Lombardo, Patty Lundberg. Third Row - Rachel Learned, 
Dianna Lesanto, Margaret Luvisi, Elayne Lee. Fourth Row- 
Cliff LeBIanc, Gerry LeBlanc, Ted Lavash, Bill MacKenzie. 
Fifth Row - Mike LeBrun, Darryl LeBlanc, Mark Lucas. 



HOMEROOM 362 



272 



Advertisements 



• I * -/ *■•■> 




Uureen Donovan »nd D»n Gu»nni 



psdac pusmks me 

SHOP 



473 Main Street 
Waltham, MA 02154 



Ad»cmvcmcn< 



. 273 



IcmL 




Left to Right: Bottom Row - Paula Morin, Darshanabe Patel, 
Daksha Patel, Christine O'Connell, Priscilla Nix. Second Row - 
Kathy Noyes, Nancy Najarian, Julie O'Connor, Thomas Norton. 
Third Row - Dave OToole, Paul Morreale, John Pannesi, Rob 
Morvillo, Paul Nee. Fourth Row - Michael Pacitti, Terrence 
O'Connor. Fifth Row- Van Ngo, Richard Ober, Rich Najarian, 
Nilesh Parikh. 



274 



Advertisement 



HOMEROOM 266 






JOHN CARUSO LANDSCAPING 

Commercial fir Residential Landscape Design & Construction 

FREE ESTIMATES 
• Spring Clean Up • Backhoe Services 

all types of tree & shrub land clearing 

ser vj ce grading & excavating 

fertilizinci weekly lawn maintenance 



Hew Lawn Construction 

seeding & sodding 
mulching & planting 

WALTHAM 



All types of Masonry 

stonewalls - patios 
walks, steps, railroad ties 



894-3425 




Home Of The 
Tonyburger 



ZJonu £ Spa 

47 Lexington St. 

Waltham, MA 

894-1228 




BREAKFAST 



SUBS 



SANDWICHES 



27S 




DEVINCENT FARMS 

378 Beaver Street 
Waltham, MA 02154 




l.Jonna Millerick and Stephen Walsh. 

2. Billy Gamble and Jonna Millerick 

3. Jamie Bourque, Cathy Teeven, Michelle Luciano, and Brenden 
Lee 



276 



Best Wishes 
To The Class 

' Of'.*?';. 

Compliments Of 

CANNIZZO BROS. 




Advertisements 




A A + A WESTON INC. 
I DBA Ground Round 

39 Main Street 
Waltham, MA 02154 




W///W 



CHATEAU 
RESTAURANT 

195 School St. 
Waltham, MA 02154 



1. Mr Jim Flanagan, I isu I U Beth Flanagan, and Bill 

Hirudin OlM Hie Happ\ Family 
2 Manlu Huu l'W6 Editor-in-Chief Michelle Bruce. 

Flanagan • l')m FduorlnChiet. Stephanie Turner 
tor -In -Chief 
* Big Jim Stanley 
I 1 inda Verrochi rece i ving her diploma _ _ _ 

A>l\ini\cm< rm £m I I 




WALTHAM KIWANIS CLUB 

Offers Sincere Good Wishes To The Closs Of 1985 And Solutes 
The Recipients Of The Kiwonis Scholarships Now And 

Through The Years 



David George 





Loura Lee 



CLASS OF 1984 
Diane Blais 
Frederick Lord 
Douglas Miele-Vocational 
William Robbins-Vocational 
CLASS OF 1983 
Michael Hurley 
Alan Poirier 

Richard Landry- Vocational 
Paul Saulnier-Vocational 
CLASS OF 1982 
Timothy Gallagher 
David Garber 
Joan Hughes-Vocational 
Paul Keating-Vocational 
CLASS OF 1981 
Robert Collura 
David Goguen 
Jose Rosado-Vocational 
Bruce Turner-Vocational 
CLASS OF 1980 
Eugene Cormier 
Carol Hajian 

Margaret Lee Kerr- Vocational 
Vincent Vitale 
CLASS OF 1979 
Robert Cosgrove 
Kathy Dang 
Deborah Huff 
Ronald Tiapale- Vocational 
CLASS OF 1978 
Mary Coyle 
Jose Hernandez 
Chris Joliat 
Fred Sweet- Vocational 
CI/155 OF 1977 
Daniel Anthony 
Daniel Neff 
Curtis O'Hara 
John Russo 
CI/155 OF 1976 
Paula Allia 
Paul Biondo 
Douglas Millinazzo 
John Walsh 
CLASS OF 1975 
Thomas Antonellis 
Paul J. Delaney 
Frederick Hurley Jr. 
CI/155 OF 19U 
Sharon Aspinwall 
William Aucoin 
Thomas Cedrone 
Francis Domurat 
Mary O'Reilly 
Stephen Quinn' 
CLASS OF 1973 
Martin Edmunds 
Anthony Fagonc 
Marvin Griff 
Stephen Moise 
CI/155 OF 1972 
George Faulkner 
Carol Merrits 
Scott Tower 
CLASS OF 1971 
Jay Bailey 
Jeannette McCarthy 
CLASS OF 1970 
Robert Mazzone 
Janet Roche 
CLASS OF 1969 
George Pilla 




Patrick Keefe 




Eric Moclvor 



278 



Advertisements 



*~*VI 



WWX 



RICHARD 5. HUFF 

MEMORIAL 

SCHOLARSHIP FUND 

Best Wishes To The Class Of 1985 For 
A Happy And Healthy Future 





1985 Martha Collins 




Daniel Furbush 
Robert Clark 
Dominic Viscione 
Eileen O'Neil 
Mary Handsberry 
Richard Hood 
Vivian Grasser 
John MacDonald 
John Hanagan 
Janis Eglitis 
Carolyn Gage 
Leroy Prophet 
Brenda Mason 
Evelyn Daniels 
Joseph Scilla 



We remember with loving gratitude our charter member, Margaret M. Ge.u.in. f900- 
1984. 



1984. 


Andrea Gallagher 


1969. 


1983. 


Steven Connors 


1968. 


1982. 


Donald Martin 


1967. 


1981. 


Robert Carleton 


1966. 


1980. 


Lawrence Carme 


1965. 


1979. 


Barbara Hurley 


1964. 


1978. 


Nicholas Diciaccio 


1963. 


1977. 


Curtis O'Hara 


1962. 


1976. 


Francis J. Feeney 


1961. 


1975. 


Mary Ellen Yarossi 


1960. 


1974. 


Robert Faulstich 


1959. 


1973. 


Patricia Griffin 


1958. 


1972. 


Loretta Sampson 


1957. 


1971. 


Steven Campbell 


1956. 


1970. 


Patricia Regan 


1955. 



Ad»crmcmcni 



.279 




THERMO ELECTRON (ENERGY 
SYSTEMS) 

101 First Ave Waltham, MA 02154 




1. Patty Kennedy, Kim Panaggio, Josie Rando, Kelly 
Graham, Anna Borgomastro, Darlene Aucoin. 

2. Andrea Ohnemus, Judy Schulz, Diane McSweeney. 
J. Andrea Ohnemus giving the thumbs up sign along 

with Meg O'Brien. 



280 



Advertisement 



CYBULSKI, OHNEMUS AND 
ASSOCIATES, INC 

668 Boston Post Road 
Marlboro, MA 











HOMEROOM 220 



Bottom Left to Right: First Rou ■ Andrea Chiampa. Carol\n 
Condon. Marie Comeau. Lisa Cincotta, Kevin Clifford. Judy 
Clark. Second Row ■ Marty Crowe, Colleen Connors. Ron 
Cook. Third Row - Dave Cristofon, Dan Craig. Mark Crowley 




t ■ 



HOMEROOM 240 



HOMEROOM 242 



Bottom Left to Right: First Row - Lauren Donovan. John Dovlc. Jodi Doll 
Second Row ■ Dave DiGiovine. John Dudek. Kan Donovan. Janet Diaz Third 
Row ■ Craig Doyle. Fnzo DiNatale. Mike Dewey. Lauren Downing 



Bottom Lett to Right: First Ron ■ Chuck Dunne >ci ond A'.m. I'jtn Finnc\. 
Catln Figliohni. Mariana Fernandez. Katln Eagafl Third Rom lennitcr Dupcll. 
Karen Feelev. Leslie Fernandez. Julie Fglcston Fourth Kou • Anthom Fmbcrlv. 
Alan Ducjs 



I 




PARAMEDICAL AMBULANCE 

6 Oak Street 
Waltham, Ma. 02154 







1. Frank Tiano, Matt Tierney, and Pat Trainor 

2. Sue Danielson and escort Joey Chicco 



282 



Advertisement 



A.J. ANT|C0 CO., INC. 

'1U £uu* Sfri6t6Un &*tpa*q 



Consultant Designer. Installations. Maintenance 

FOR 

TORO AND WEATHERMATIC SPRINKLER SYSTEMS 

•m \ MAIS STREt T 
UAI THAM MA 02154 

894-4243 




'A 



T j2 



kVBEUS 





FRANCIS J. JOYCE & SON, INC. 

245 Main Street 
Waltham, Ma. 02154 




Tufts Associated Health Plan 

400-2 Totten Pond Road 
Waltham, MA 02254 
(617) 466-9400 



1 Karen Fo g Cft y , Mark Dclanc\. Kim I 

] LtM Rirturd. Pattv Kcnncd\. and Kim Paru. 



Advertisement a_> O ^J 




* 









W.I.C INSURANCE 

677 Main Street 
Waltham, Ma. 02154 



* 





1. Kim Giardina, Lorena Giovanetti, Amy Goode, Susan Con- 
naughton, and Nancy Schafus. 

2. Angela Previte, Dan McPhail, and Sue Creamer. 



284 



NICHOLS-ZENITH DIV 

48 Woerd Avenue 
Waltham, Ma. 02154 



Advertisement 




DICK AND BEVERLY VITALE 

32 Brewster Road 
Waltham, Ma. 02154 




QUEEN CLEANERS 

266 Moody Street 
Waltham, Ma. 02154 



1 Pirn Shcard jnd v 



1Q^ 

Ad>rriiM rnmcv ^a Cj J 




CAMBRIDGE CONTRACT 
ENGINEERING INC. 

504 Totten Pond Road Waltham, Ma. 02154 




l.John Goodrich. Roberta Babineau, Janet Bussiere, and Tim 

Kassner. 
2. Donnie Salvucci, Kim Thompson, Peter Falzone, Stacey 

Fraser, Jim Cloherty, and Terry Chiasson. 



(617) 894-9437 






S/GWS , LETTER,ltJ& &c CUSTOM &IZAPNICS 



286 



Advertisemeni 



-iV':Pir r'(ii(i';':fn 
Uul') TlriKfiufl 



m^chnn Ail: 




L DONOVAN'S ALIGNMENT INC. 
64 Pine Street ^M 

Waltham, Ma. 02154 




MASS. HARDWARE 

I 170 High Street 

Waltham, Ma. 02154 



1 Lorraine Babin. Fhsc LcBL 

2 Tim ( asc\ and all his friends 



Ail»rrii\i mrnn JL~ \J I 




1. Bryan McDonnell and Jonna Millerick 

2. Jon Mills and Mary Hartman 



(617) 666-5160 

(617) 666-522Q 

NORMAN E. MILLS, JR. 

PRESIDENT 

2 HARDING STREET 

SOMERVILLE, MA 02143 



E. L. MILLS COMPANY, INC. 



SANDBLASTING • PAINTING 





288 



Advenisement 





■ 

■ 

Hi 

kK7| 



( THE SEILER CORPORATION 

I 153 Second Avenue 
I Waltham, Ma. 02254 

till urn wiLJW— ■— a— — 




BAY BANK 
MIDDLESEX 



1. Lorcna Giovmnetti rctc-ivinj; her diploma from Jim McElroy 

' 1 rjnk Tortorcllu. I iM Flanagan, Rom Sue Pomcrlcau. in<3 
Tom A^ahipan 



Ail»i him nn 



- 289 







HOUSE OF 10,000 PICTURE FRAMES 

107 Moody Street 
Waltham, Ma. 02154 




1. Laura Lee receiving her diploma from Mrs. Lillian 
Shirley 

2. Leo Cardarelli, Roni Sue Pomerleau, Chuck Manoli, 
and Mark Manganelli. 



WEST END CHEVROLET INC. 

110 South St. 
Waltham, Ma 02154 



290 



Advertisement 



WTanim 




PAINO ASSOCIATES 

1 Delores Avenue 
Waltham, Ma. 02154 





V3E 



'tVsxz^tttt^' 



FLORIST 



M and lorcna Gnvanecti 
2. Laura let- posing tor the camera as usual 



TELEPHONE 
894 6161 



229 HIGH STREET 
WALTHAM MASS 02154 



701 







HEWLETT - PACKARD 

175 Wyman Street 
Waltham, Ma. 02154 




1. Chris Lane, F.lise LeBlanc, Susan Maillet, Margaret 
Brown. 

2. Dan DiVito, Debbie Rodd, Lisa Flanagan, and Frank 
Tortorella. 



BRADY BEEF 

34 Elm St 
Waltham, Ma. 02154 



202 

<m ^ £* Advertis 



■i 




PENNY PIN CHER OF MED FORD 

64 Salem Street 
Medford, Ma. 02155 




M EDI- TECH 

480 Pleasant Street 
Watertown, Ma. 02172 



i Danielle Mktier, Allia 

cttc. and 1 1 '•j Kiclum 

2 Pit Kecfi Mm Zagamc, Kj\ CiucIIi 



29^ 

A>l\irli«minn Am ^ ^/ 







B94-423Q 



ax 



ds.ncxs.iit, One. 



I 



25 SUMMER STREET 
WALTHAM. MASS. D2154 




1. Sandy DeVincent receiving diploma from Jane 
Gately. 

2. Tim Kassner and Janet Bussiere 



294 



ROLLS ROYCE LIMOUSINE SERVICE OF 
NEW ENGLAND INC. 

17 Melody Lane 
Waltham, Ma. 02154 



Advertisement 



•nm 







THE MACLEOD AND 
MILLERICK FAMILIES 





CARDARELLI CONSTRUCTION CO. 
INC. 

86 Franklin Street 
Allston, Ma. 02134 



l Jen MacLeod indjonm Mfllerick 

ft to Ri±-h( Kneeling Dave I Lc* 

Sanding • John Wallace, Chuck Manoli, Mark 
j-an. Iill. Lea Cardarelli, Pau 

Daniels, and Grc^ Prnta 






Ailw rtixcmi n 



295 




THOMAS L. AUCOIN GENERAL CONTRACTOR 

105 Gregory Street 
Waltham, Ma. 02154 




1. Marcel LeLievre and Darlene Aucoin. 

2. Amy Goode and Lorena Giovanetti 



£* _S\J Advenis 



YOLANDA ENTERPRISES INC 

355 Waverly Oaks Road 
Waltham, Ma. 02154 









REGAN INSURANCE 

100 Hammond Street 
Waltham, Ma. 02154 
893-1181 




COLMAR BELTING COMPANY 
INC. 

20 West Fifth Street 
Boston, Ma. 02127 



1 Rich Landry, Andrei Ohnemus. |ud\ Schulc/. Bcrnic 

Arsrnault 

: fonj Clcmcntc and Michelle Bfunaccini 



Ailu riiM mi n 



.297 




LEONE'S RESTAURANT 

223 High St. 
Waltham, MA. 02154 




7 -W^iu 



. » ■» -. * % ■. --^ 



THE PENNVWISE LlQUOB STQBES 



l.Joe Donovan and Carrie Sumner in a commerical from 
Senior Revue. 

1. Brad Mitchell, Jill Scalizi. Mike Iannelli, Eric Alexson, 
Jamie Bourque, Jim Kramer, and Susan Connaughton. 



LIQUORS 

PETER OION 



75 LINDEN STREET 

NEXT TO STOP & SHOP 

894 1999 



85 RIVER STRiET 

ACROSS FROM ZAYRE 

AND STAR MARKET 

894 1907 



298 



Ad\erti>.cmcn[ 



U^Mi 




PETER DONOVAN CONTRACTOR INC. 

26 Turner Street 
Waltham,Ma. 02154 



■MB 





1 John Hahstoik iiid lulic l>>novjn 

2. Dan Kcorunc. Mr O Bricn. aliin^ with a 

kcthall pU\cr Meg O Nncn. 



289 MOODY ST 
WALTHAM. MASS 02154 



\.1m riiMim 



- 299 



Ki 




WHEATON ELECTRICAL SERVICE INC 

60 Smith Street 

Waltham, Ma. 02154 

ksm ii wi mi win* ii ii — 




1. Sandy DeVinccnt, Mr. Norman MacDonald, and 
Debbie Rodd 

2. Kevin Maher 



C-R MACHINE CO., INC. 

118 Calvary St 
Waltham, Ma. 02154 



300 «. 



a^mmmm 



rciscmcni 




COMPANT ihcoapoaatcd 

GENERAL CONTRACTORS 

P.O. BOX 556 
275 LEXINGTON ST. 
WALTHAM, MA. 02254 
(817)893 1W3 



UJk v.i 



m m 



yjtj 



- Xlf\ M 





JEANAS SUB & PIZZA 

559 South Street 
Waltham, Ma. 02154 



l Janet Bussiere receiving her diploma from M 
Arthur CUrk. 

m- O'Hslloraa l< ( Kris Huseil R*\ 

l.cHUnc. and Susan Duiieison hiding behind the 
flpwi 



\.l»i rtlM mtniv 



301 







Suntanning Center 
"A Capsule of Sun" 



693 Main St. 
Waltham, MA 02154 



(617) 894-2223 




l.Rich Cameron and Roni Sue Pomerleau. 
2. Mary Boudreau and Pam Berry. 



G 



GUARANTY-FIRST BANK 



302 



Adveriisement 



Waltham • Boston • Newton Centre 
Sudbury • Natick • Framingham • 
Holliston • 889-2100 Or 653-5500 



£*? 




'•A ^^^^- 

X-V'; V k. T 



1 



Richard J. Monahan 



ATTORNEY AT LAW 

15 Church St. 
Waltham, Mass. 02154 




Lexington Street 
Car Wash 



1 The Waltham High Rockctttl from Senior fv 
2. Frank Tiano breaking through the 1 




209 LEXINGTON STREET 
WALTHAM MASS 02 I M 



Gary MacKamla 
a»t 0430 







Wm 



J. S. C. TRANSPORTATION /N.E. 
WHEELS INC. 

70 River St. 
Waltham, Ma. 02154 




1. Suzanne Creamer and Dan McPhail. 

2. Michele Luciano and Brendan Lee. PJ. Scalzi, Lenny 
LaPenta, and Ken Doyle in the background. 



304 



A RICCI FARMS 

659 Trapelo Rd. 
Waltham, Ma. 02154 
Good Luck Class Of '85' 



Advertisements 




II 





FOTOBEAM 



-3uC»0" 

I Sutx»es to* E^gr^ee^q 
| ■- tevr 

pO"S»MI 

'•i022S* 




I 



MCDONALD'S 

789 Main Street 
Waltham, Ma. 02154 



1 Mary Boudrrau and that ^ortcous hunk Jim GncefTl 

2 Matt Poiricr. Chris Politis. Kcnm Gaudrt 



Ad»erti»cmcn 



,305 




f CONNORS & HARGREAVES 

55 Moody Street 
Waltham, Ma. 02154 




1. Phil Delaney and Keith Hill 

2.Sue Piantedosi, Jon Mills, Mary Hartman, and Lisa 

Flanagan 



WARRENDALE SHELL STATION 



& 



65 Main Street 
Waltham. MA 02154 
(617) 893-9335 



Specializing in American & Foreign Cars 
Road Service, State Emission Inspection Station 



306 



Advertisements 








P £ P GYM INC 

212 Calvary Street 
Waltham, Ma. 02154 




DUFFY ASSOCIATES 

411 Waverley Oaks Road 
Waltham, Ma. 02154 



1 \X iUI Hii \\ v jnd Rom Sue Pomcrle*u 
.' Arm Goodc ind Mike Lnnrlli 



Ailn iiim mi ni 



307 




AL SCAI IDI 




EMBASSY TROPHY COMPANY INC 

479 MOODY STRI I T. WALTHAM, MASS 



<r 



AWARDS • PLAQUES • ENGRAVING 893-6532 




1. Gene O'Brien, Meg O'Brien, and Patrick O'Brien 

2. Meg O'Brien and Judy Campbell 

3. Steven Vanaria 



VAN ARIA BROS 

82 Clematis Avenue 
I Waltham, MA 02154 



308 






Advertisements 









HOMEROOM 244 







HOMEROOM 254 



Bottom Left to Right: First Row - Brian Gallagher, Michele Geary. Second Row - Scott 
Freitas, Dan Foucher. Third Row - Dave Foucher, Sharon Gauvin, Tammy Foote, Debbie 
Freeman. Fourth Row - Sharon Gailius, Billy Fredericks, Amy Forster, Ken Fraser. Fifth Row - 
Kristen Frazier, Bill Gamble. Mark Gaeta, Larry Gelineau. 



Bottom Left to Right: First Row ■ Brenda Hart, Karen Hoffmann, Joe Iannu//i. Second 
Row - Denise Husselbee, Barbara Jeffries, Kevin Hart. Third Ron ■ Bob Hughes. 





HOMEROOM 26 1 

Front Left to Right: First Ro» • Kevin Keaney. Joe Lamb. Bob Kilbride. Peter Kaspar. [cm 
Keefe Second Rom - Arthur Kotsifas. Alicia Keefe. Mike Keough. Marv Keating. Third K<>» 
■ Kathy Jordan. Tim Labbe, Alan Kaufman, Kathleen Kendall, Mr. Marvin Owens Fourth 
Ro» ■ Ellen Keefe, Ann Marie Kinnucane. Fifth Ron ■ Mar\ Kieslmg. Eric Keough, Tim 
Kelly. Gain Kastner, Knstine Kemp 



HOMEROOM 262 






Bottom Left to Right First A\>« Mark Libcrtn crlv Giblin, Gixik LeBhac 

ViiW Row - Andrew I.eBlanc. Jeff I a/am. QtfH 1 caman Third Ron 
Nancy LeBlanc, Angclo I.ibcrtini. Anna I.eonclh Fourth Hi" n l.ison 



Ad>crti»emi 



309 




• 



HOMEROOM 36 1 



Bottom Left to Right: First Row - Lisa Kelley, Thu Lam, Stephen Keledjian. Second Row - 
Diana Kinsman, Anne Kaupelis, F.d Kohler. Third Row - Doreen Kopp, Patricia Kennedy, 
Darlene Kelley. Fourth Row - Karl Kershner, Mike LaCava, Kevin Johnson. Fifth Row - Dave 
Kouyoumjian, John Kelley, Jim Kramer, Bob Johnson. 





1 



HOMEROOM 263 



Bottom Left to Right: First Row - Susan Lombardo, Billy Marchant, Roseanne Luvisi, 
Second Row -Jean Loughlin, Linda Marbardi. Third Row -John Logue, Debbie Manchester, 
Ciro Maione, Rachel Maillet. Fourth Row ■ Mike Maguire. Bill Mancuso, Christine MacDon- 
ald. Marc Magazu, Bill Lynch, Denise Lombard. 




HOMEROOM 37 1 






Bottom Left to Right: First Row - Evelyn Rosado, Lisa Richard, Marilyn Rosado. Second 
Row ■ Maureen Ryan, Norma Richard, Mr. Mellenakous, Lisa Righini. Third Row - Anna 
Riscolo, Tammy Rossi, Debbie Rodd. 




HOMEROOM 265 



Bottom Left to Right: First Row - Tony Mele, Jamie Masterson, Tom Moran and Carol 
McKenna. Second Row - Mike Mola, Linda Mele, Deanna Monaco, Sheila Mooney, Debbie 
Milioto. Third Row - Paul Mayberry, Debbie McMullen, and Mr. Stephen Goodwin. 



310 



AdvcrtiM'mcTHv 



• «TW 




Homeroom 320 



Homeroom 342 







Homeroom 34 1 



I. Bottom Lett to Rii;ht I irii Row:- l.onnic ( aira. M.ir\ Hmkln. Linda < nr.i Second 

Rou ■ Jeff Burke, ( aroline Burden, Mar) < illahan Third Ron ktlU i allahan, Stephen 

Bourque, Matthew Burstein Fourth /\\>>< fanei Bussiere, < harlem Buontempo, k.irwi 

Broph) 

2 Bottom Left to Right First Ro* Diam D'Eon, Glenn Dennisotn Second Jfou Cind) 

De Vincent, Dan DiVito, Sherri Dupilli ThirJ A'i>» Petet Doucette, Mp.i Desai, Sand] 

DeVincent, |uli< Donovan, Anna Maria Dorigatti, fourth A'ou Stevt Donnelly, (>ric 

Desrosiers, |<u Donovan 

), Hottom I < tt in Right First ft<>« Linda ( onnier, Laurt < onniet < arol Dedosantoa 

Second Ro* Lisa Coomhs, Sue Creamer, Kevin Curtis Third Ro* Phong Dao Miki 

( niiinc, Ton) < ucci, Quycn Dao I mirth Row )<>hn lii ( ol.i Pat < oughlin, Paul Daniels 

Phil Delane) 

■\. Kmi Harding receiving •< scholarship from Mi Nurm.in | MacDonald 




Bottom Left to Right: First Row - Cheryl Vanaria, Ellen Webster, Kellie 
Vaughan, Suzanne Walker, Bob Walker (head down), Mr. Edward English. Second 
Row - Steve Vanaria, Larayne Valente, Debbie Vanaria. Third Row Brian Vano, 
Linda Verrochi, Mark Trombino, Mike Utley. 



HOMEROOM 376 




HOMEROOM 378 

wmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmaamr 

Bottom Left to Right: First Row - Jackie Williams, Ed Witham. Second Row- 
Cheryl Worth, Richard White, Lee Wilcox. Third Row - Susan Wilson, Susan 
Zapata, Christina Wong. 




312 



HOMEROOM 372 

mmemmmmammmmammmmmammmmmmtr 

Bottom Left to Right: First Row - Nancy Schafus, Pam Sheard. Second Row ■ 
Victoria Sarro, Ann Simeone, Stephanie Smith, Alanna Sheahan. Third Row- 
Dennis Scafidi, P.J. Scalzi, Phil Serrentino. Fourth Row ■ Steven Smith, Joanne 
Seymour, Mike Stankard, Mike Schulz, Andy Siegel. 



Advertisement* 







1. Liu Flan*£*n »nd Mr Jirru - ncll 

2. Mr J*mo V Donned »nd Rom Sue Pomcrlc»u 
| Stewart' LjCrosse and Mr John Rc£in 



Ad»crti«mcnt 




HOMEROOM 367 

Bottom Left to Right: First Row - Linda O'Neil, Titiksha Patel, Danielle Pelletier. Second 
Ron -Janet O'Neil, Chris Palmer, Allison Orr, Kim Panaggio. Third Row - Bill O'Brien, Mike 
O'Halloran. Andrea Ohnemus, Cheryl Pazzanese, Lisa Pasquali. Fourth Row - Karl O'Hara, 
Greg Penta, Rod O'Byrne, Chris Pappas. 




/ 



> ^ 






HOMEROOM 3 18 



Bottom Left to Right: First Row - Lisa Bourgeois, Debbie Bourque, Joyce Babstock Second 
Row ■ Roberta Babineau, Norma Bastarache, Cindy Bourque, Third Row - Jamie Bourque, 
Donald Biddy. 




HOMEROOM 3 12 



Bottom Left to Right: First Row - Christine Fox. Second Row - Kathy Faherty, Rita Ferrara, 
Maureen Fougere, Jerome Foti. Third Row - Maria Frisoli, Stacey Fraser, Jenny Erickson, Paula 
Elliott. Fourth Row ■ Kenny Egan, Larry Falone, Anthony Fasano, Julie Faulstich. 




HOMEROOM 366 



Bottom Left to Right: First Row ■ Lynnann Mula, Lauri Murphy, Jeffrey Morrissey. Second 
Row ■ Heidi Morreale, Pat Moynihan Third Row - Anthony O'Brien, Jon Mills, Paul 
Muskalski, Robert E. Murphy. Fourth Row - Kim Mirabito, Louise Nicol. 



314 



Adverciscments 




LOPEZ 

565 Moody Street 
Waltham, Ma. 02154 




L^S/r Speedy 

Printing Center 

CHARLES CAROILLO 

969 Main St'aal 
Waltham MA 02 I 54 I 6 W 847 5SS8 




OFFICE FURNITURE CENTER 

411 Waverly Oaks Road 
Waltham, Ma. 02154 




CHARLESTGATE MANOR CONVALESCENT HOME 

590 Main Street 
Watcrtown, Ma. 02172 




1 I uur.1 L« in Senior Rrvuc 

I "in Musarotti and Jim R<n> sharing j Iju^h 
V Judit Hortjth 

iron Corroran, Chrii Pulmcr. jnd l.mdu Verrochi on the hcjih 
jt Horseshoe B.n. Bi-rmudj 



AJurimmi n 



315 









ADAMS-RUSSELL CO. Inc. 

1380 Main St. 
Waltham, Ma. 02154 



MOLA BROTHERS. INC. 

COMPLETE AUTO SERVICE & SALES 

BODY SHOP FACILITIES 

PARTS DEPT • CAR SALES • STATE WIDE TOWING 



GINOC MOLA 



109 LINDEN ST (RT 60) 

WALTHAM MASS 02154 




GREEN RIVER WINE & SPIRITS 

178 High Street 
Waltham, Ma. 02154 




316 



Advertisement 



1. Sue Piantedosi, Mary Hartman, and Alanna Sheahan holding back 
the tears. 

2. Sandi DeVincent and Mr. Jerry Nelson. 

3. Laura Lee accepting her scholarship. 

4. Vasken Babigian and Laura Rancatore. 



883 Main Street 
Waltham, Ma. 02154 
Telephone 899-3735 

JOAN M. BABIGIAN 



For year-round service 

District Office 

18 Irving Street 

Framingham, Ma 01701 

Telephone 872-6920 

237-5874 

H&R BLOCK 

THE INCOME TAX PEOPLE 




IBRENTON E. TYLER INSURANCE 
AGENCY 
709 Main Street 
Waltham, Ma 02154 




1080 BELMONT STREET 
W*ATERTOW/N. MA 02172 



489 4047 



ehpresskms 

HAIR SKIN NAILS 




IDEAL CONCRETE BLOCK 

232 Lexington Street 
Waltham, Ma 02154 




JANSSON INC. 

411 Waverly Oaks Rd 
Waltham, Ma. 02154 



1. Kim Harding and Lori Murphv 

2. Jane McGovcrn. 

\. Amy at Awards Niglw 

4. Tim Casey and Alanna Sheahan 



A.Im niM meni 



317 




Congratulations To The Class Of 1985 
TOM LYONS - WALTHAM'S 

Leading Tire Distributor 
210 Lexington Street 





MULLANEY PHARMACY 

463 Main Street 
Waltham, Ma. 02154 



318 



1. Pam Sheard and Steve St. Cyr. 

2. Steve Smith. 

3. Phil Delaney checking out the action. 

4. Lisa Kelley, Bill McKenzie, and Julie Donovan. 





PRINCESS CLEANERS 

1060 Main Street 
Waltham, Ma. 02154 




From A FRIEND (LEXICON) 

60 Turner Street 
Waltham, Ma. 02154 



Adveriscment 




F.W. WOOLWORTH 

299 Moody Street 
Waltham, Ma 02154 




FRANCA'S WOODFIRE BRICK OVEN 
PIZZERIA 

16 Felton Street 
Waltham, Ma. 02154 




FORTES 

Parts Connection 
515 Moody Street 
Waltham Ma 02154 




THOMAS LEBLANC & SON 



144 Summer Street 
Waltham, Ma 02154 



1 Laura Lee Utd Allison Orr 

2. Marv Boudriau 

i. Arul\ Stegal at Awards Ni^lit 

I 1 ivi ( hiango. 



Ail»i rtiM mini 



319 




o- 



J&R TOWING 

157 Crescent St. 
Waltham, Ma 02154 




DUMIN DONGTS 

859 Main Street 
Waltham, Ma. 02154 



320 



1. Pat Keefe, Laura Lee, and Ray Guelli. 

2. Cathy McKenzie and Sheila Hines. 

3. Eric Alexson. 

4. Mike Greeley. 




GLOBE RELIANCE TRAVEL 

665 Main Street 
Waltham, Ma. 02154 




WALTHAM CAR WASH 

101 Elm Street 
Waltham, Ma. 02154 



Advertisement 




MOODY 

STATIONERY CO., INC. 

OFFICE SUPPLIES, OFFICE FURNITURE 

368 MOODY STREET 

WALTHAM. MA 02254 

(617) 893-3806 BOB SENIGO 



i WALTHAM SELF STORAGE 

215 Bacon Street 
I Waltham, Ma. 02154 





COSTELLO'S Pub 

869 Main Street 
Waltham, Ma. 02154 




Good Luck 




SPOKE N WHEEL 

887 Main Street 

Waltham. MA 

894-2768 



£f 




tS> 



FRANKS 



FRANK SPINO/A 



• 



^m 






1. Paul Champagne, Anna Riscolo. and Jim Gricctla 

2. Brad Mitchell. 
y Judy Schultz. 

4. Craij; Feencv. Diane Turowski. Kara HowlejP, and Luis Joniaux. 



Ad»crmcmc 



.321 







CARNEY ROOFING 

Brighton, Ma. 02135 



STREETWEAR 

337 Moody Street 
Waltham, Ma. 02154 





STUDIO OF CREATIVE 
MOVEMENT 

Box 204 
Waltham, Ma. 02154 




L 




322 



Advc 



riiscmcnt 



1. Tom Paschal. 

2. Rachel Learned. 

3. Karyn Brophy and Jc(( Romard. 

4. Nancy Schafus. Kim G.ardma. Fabiana Tamburrini, and Amy 
Goode at Luncheon. 



A Friend 



kv* 



\ ■ 




Compliments Of PRIME CUT 
HAIR SALON 

599 Main St. 
Waltham, Ma. 02154 








WALTHAM COUNCIL K.OFC. 

812 Moody Street 
Waltham, Ma. 02154 




TOTTEN POND HEATING CO. 

81 Totten Pond Rd. 
Waltham, Ma. 02154 




CONGRATULATIONS 

TO THE 

CLASS OF '85 



FROM 



THE GORDON 

FAMILY 

GORDON LIQUOR 

STORES 



i D.inulk feeding tut 1 1 

Elise L B mc and Scott Pantalnnc 
I M.ir\ ll.irtm.in .nul Jon Mills 



A.Im tliM nu 



.323 




connection 




Meeting The Health Needs of Today's Workforce 

A comprehensive employee health program, it is designed 
to meet the growing needs of the business community. 

Based at VValthamWeston Hospital & Medical 
Center, it draws on the manv resources of this suburban 
medical center which has served the community tor nearh 
a century and is familiar with the needs of the surround- 
ing businesses. 

A pioneer in corporate health promotion, it is com- 
mitted to improving employee health and containing 
costs. 

Health experts custom tailor programs to meet 
company demands. Programs help employees make life- 
style changes, reducing risks of serious and chronic 
disease. 

Good health is good business. Examine our ser- 
vices and programs and then . . . make the "connection"! 

The Health Connection 5 ™ at VValthamWeston 

Hospital & Medical Center 

Hope Avenue, Waltham, MA 02254-91 1 6 

Telephone (617) 647-6240 




anderson florist inc. 



226 Moody St. Waltham, MA 




894-1843 



Good Luck! 







3 



Barbara Miani and Antonietta Mancini. 



EDWARDS JEWELRY CO 



324 



Advcrtisemeni 



i EDWAI 

t 



246 Moody Street 
Waltham, MA 02154 





OTOOLE THE FLORIST 

504 Main Street 
Waitham, Ma. 02154 




J.F. & F.I. ROBINSON 

55 Moody Street 
Waltham, Ma. 02154 



REGAN REAL ESTATE & 
INSURANCE 

100 Hammond Street 
Waltham, Ma. 02154 




RAYMONDS RUGS 

315 Moody Street 
Waltham, Ma. 



i Kim Giardina receiving her diploma 

Bill Wilcox, M-m Buckley, Roni Su< Pomerleau, and l'.>m 

A^ahi^un 
• Snce) Fraser and Terri Chaisson 2 'jr 

i Vni) Goode, Kim Giardina, Nanq Schafus, and Lotena Atl , irlixinunl J Z.J 

Giovanerti 





I 




COMPLIMENTARY CONSULTATIONS 



XauxttU XdiLnc Jt.E. 

UCENSED ELECTROLOGIST 
PERMANENT HAIR REMOVAL 



Bv APPOINTMENT ONLY 
CALL B91-0&44 



37t MOODV STREET Rm. 6 
WALTHAM MA 021 54 




SERVING 

THE GREATER BOSTON AREA 

FOR OVER 50 YEARS 



CASS ELL MONUMENT CO., INC. 

DISTINCTIVE CEMETERY MEMORIALS 



ENGRAVING CLEANING REPAIR 



FRANCIS R RUSSELL 

GENERAL MANAGER 

16171 B94 S600 



MONUMENT EXHIBIT 

389 MAIN STREET 

CORNER OF RTS 20 ANO 60 

WALTHAM. MASS 02 1 54 




OMNI LEASING CO 

115 Bacon Street 
Waltham, Ma. 02154 




326 



1. Sue Danielson. 

2. Marcia Walsh. 

}. Andrea Ohnemus and Richard Landry. 
4. Ed Kohler and Justine Donovan. 



Congratulations To Class Of 

1985 
CURTIN REALTY 



Ad\crtiscmcnt 




UNIVERSITY CAP & GOWN 

CO. 

486 Andover Street 
Lawrence, Ma. 01843 



WALTHAM BUS CO. 

131 Linden Street 
Waltham, Ma. 02154 





Pioneer 
Financial 

A COOPERATIVE BANK 




BRUNACCINI FAMILY 

50 Hobbs Brook Rd. 
Waltham, Ma. 02154 



l. 'Wild Dill Cote and Kathy LcB 

di DcVincem receiving Perfect Attei ward 

I I r.mk Tortorella, Lisa Flanagan, Roni Sue Pomerlcau and Tom 

i;ahii:ian rxivini; tot I \ rr\ 



Agahigian posing 
i |anet Buuiere 



\.l>i rtJM mint 



327 





4 ROBERT B JOHNSON CO 

653 Main Street 
I Waltham, Ma. 02154 




TAYLOR & MURPHY INC 

188 Lexington St. 
Waltham, Ma. 02154 




WALTHAM FLOOR 
COVERING INC 

100 Maple Street 
Waltham, Ma. 02154 




d 



328 



1. Lisa Righini and Steve Guisti stop to take a pictute before joining 
friends at the Prom. 

2. Michelle LeBlanc and Mark Mazerolle at Lombardo's. 

3. Sue Connaughton and Lorena Giovanetti in Bermuda. 
Advertisement 4. Jackie Williams, Danielle Pelletier, Allison Orr and Caroline Bur- 
den at Graduation. 



JET PHOTO SERVICE 



PmO'O PROCESSORS 

563 M»in Street 

WftlTH.u MA 02154 

(617) 647-1638 







GILES ELECTRIC COMPANY 

69 Wetherbee Road 
Waltham, Ma. 02154 




.?-**- 




ST. JUDE'S CYO 

Main Street 
Waltham, Ma. 02154 




I 



/wtfeAawts 



MOTOR INN 

ROUTE 128 (EXIT 48 & 48E AT WINTER STREET 




^ 



ELLISON PARK SUNOCO SERVICE 

'UNI U*» ■»*>('( OINIMAL Ulf a q% 

Ti«t ROAD SC«viCC ACCCStOVCS 
OC*lCft *ab9as-> maucas 



PftO»*i(TOM 



WALTMAM Mt|| 03t%4 



WALTHAM, MASSACHUSETTS 02154. (617) 890-2800 



1. Ken Carmel and Lynn Giles. 

2. Kim Giardina and Lisa Flanagan listen to a speaker at Graduation 

3. Stacey Fraser, Kim Thompson and Tcrrv Chai* 

4. Rachel Learned and Mark Proia Ad»eni*cmeni 



329 



9E 






THE NEWS TRIBUNE 

c/o Transcript Newspaper 

P.O. Box 69 

Waltham, Ma. 02154 



Retail & Wholesale 
Ice Cream Products 



& 




m 



HOMEMADE T XO^yir>#J* ICE CREAM 

625 MAIN ST WALTHAM 
SPECIALIZING IN CAKES » PIES 







I 



EG & G TORQUE SYSTEMS 

INC. 

36 Arlington Street 
Watertown, Ma. 02172 




694. 2643 



6830513 



WALTHAM PLASTERING 

INSULATION • THIN COAT PLASTER 
DRYWALL CONTRACTORS 



330 



1. Rom Sut Pomc-rlc-au and Sue Piantedosi say good bye to Waltham 
High. 

2. Lynnann Mula. Anna Riscolo. Kim Anderson. Julie Donovan, Lisa 
Kelly. Cheryl Vanaria. 

Advertisement \. Mike Schultz. Debbie Vanaria, Maureen Ryan and Tony Vanaria. 
1 Norma Bastarache and Anne Chaisson. 



A.BE-. E L-EGER 
18 CALVARY STREET 
WALTHAM. MA Q21B* 



VALMOND Henrie 
IOS OVERLAND RO 
WALTHAM. MA 02134 



5JHF: 





313 Moody Street 
WllChim MA 02154 



Tel. 890-5572 



^<6j>y rec- 
O s J 



RECORDS* VIDEO 
CASSETTES • 
45 OLDIES* 



We Rent VHS 4 BETA Movies 




Bakci | Goods Distributor 

thnnrr Rolls Submarine- Roll* 

K.-nch Rrrxrl Rulkie Rolls 



THE KENNEDY FAMILY 

42 Dobblas Street 
Waltham, Ma. 




RICHARDSON ELECTRICAL 

CO. 

16 Cooper Lane 
Waltham, Ma. 02254 



1 M.ir\ BoudmiU and Sue I iBIanc |ust thrilled to take a picture 

,'vn Broph) accepting scholarship from M aid 

* Patt\ Kenned) escorted h\ Rick Johnson 
i Rom Sue jih( Tul IjvjsIi before the (traduction ceremonies 



AilurliMm 



ini J ^J X. 




BELMONT GETTY SERVICE 
STATION 

563 Trapelo Rd. 
Belmont, Ma. 02178 





onnflmflRiP 

For further information and applications 

ADMISSIONS OFFICE 

Anna Maria College 

Paxton, MA 01612 

(617)757-4586 



CENTRAL MASSACHUSETTS 
INSTITUTE OF MUSIC 

• Operates under the auspices of 
the Department of Music 

• Offers private lessons in a college 
atmosphere for those not 
presently seeking a degree 




(617) 891-0977 

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15 Church Street Waltham, MA 021 54 





1. Steve Campana receiving his diploma from Mayor Clark. 

2. Rick Cameron and Roni Sue Pomerleau on Valentine's Day. 



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332 



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1. Mary Boudreau receiving her diploma at Graduation 

2. l.orena GioWKtti and Ann Goodc waiting patientK at 
Graduation 

V Maureen R\an. IVbhie Yanana and Mar\ Buckle) 

■1 Rom Sue and two of hei friends plavinj; in the pla\i;round 






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334 



1. Jeff Burke receiving diploma from Mayor Clark. 

2. Roberta Babineau "sweating it out" at Graduation. 

3. Gail Lombardo and David Aghassi. 

4. Roni Sue Pomerleau and Jim Perry. 






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336 



1. Anna Riscolo, Pat Coughlin and Gail Lombardo pose after 
Graduation. 

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3. Roni Sue Pomerleau and Diane McSweeney smile for the camera. 



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338 



1. Cynthia Sylvestre at Awards Night. 

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1. Rom Sue Pomerleau and Dan Guarini take time out from skuni; 
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4. Lee Wilcox receiving his scholarships at Awards \ij;ht AJ>rrti\cmcni 



339 





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340 



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. 341 




Homeroom 267 



Homeroom 269 




Printing 



1. Bottom Left to Right: Christine Puglielli. Laura Rancatore, Sue Pittorino. Second Row - Peter 
Politis, Sue Peters, Terry Pierce. Third Row - Dave Politis, Dan Reynolds, Janice Portentoso. Julie 
Restagno. Fourth Row ■ Scott Pomerleau, Frank Phillips, Jim Perry, Aaron Perna. 

2. Bottom Left to Right: Kenny Ruiz, Kirsten Rossner, Charlene Rouse. Tammy Robichaud, Nancy 
Robinson (sitting on floor), Michelle Sacco. Second Row - Jim Rico, Tammy Sampson, Sue 
Richards, Diane Salamanus. Third Row - Steve Robichaud, Gary Samarjian, Jim Russo. Fourth 
Row - Amit Saigal, Chris Riley. 

3 Kelly Graham. 

4. Bottom Left to Right.Tony Gracia and Mr. El wood Streeter. Second Row - Kim Harding, Jim 
Graceffa, Cindy Hascunda. and Chris Hardiman. Third Row ■ Mike Greeley, Linda Gorman. Janice 
Hart. Fourth Row - Robert Govoni, Ken Griffin, Chris Grimes. Top Row - Dawn Gorman, 
Leanne Guerin, Dan Guarini, and Darlyn Hadley. 



I Homeroom 354 




i 



Homeroom 348 



wm 



Homeroom 363 



Roberta Babineau 
Joyce Babstock 
Pam Berry 
Mary Boudreau 
Jamie Bourque 
Karyn Brophy 
Mary Buckley 
Jeff Burke 
Stephen Campana 
Leo Cardarelli 
Mark Caruso 
Jim Casella 
Tim Casey 
Terri Chiasson 
Maria Cincotta 
John Clark 
Susan Connaughton 
Beverly Connelly 
Linda Cormier 
Wild Bill Cote 
Pat Coughlin 
Sue Creamer 
Phil Delaney 
Sandy DeVincent 
Dan DeVito 
AnnaMaria Dorigatti 
Jenny Erickson 
Julie Faulstich 
Kim Giardina 
Lynn Giles 
Lorena Giovanetti 



Linda Gorman 
Jim Graceffa 
Chris Hardiman 
Kim Harding 
Janice Hart 
Mary Hartman 
Chris Hassell 
Lisa Kelley 
Diana Kinsman 
Rachel Learned 
Kathy LeBlanc 
Laura Lee 
Dan Leger 
Dianna Lesanto 
Gail Lombardo 
Amy Lucchese 
Michelle Luciano 
Jenny MacLeod 
Tony Massarotti 
Jane McGovern 
Sherry McHale 
Andrea Mclntyre 
Dan McPhail 
Tina Mele 
Barbara Miani 
Jonna Millerick 
Jon Mills 
Lynnann Mula 
Meg O'Brien 
Mike O'Halloran 
Andrea Ohnemus 



lanhs You for 




Your ncip 


Janet O'Neil 


Linda Verrochi 


Allison Orr 


Lee Wilcox 


Tom Paschal 


Sue Wilson 


Lisa Pasquali 


Anna Borgomastro 


Greg Penta 


Sue Danielson 


Susan Piantedosi 


Ray LeBlanc 


Sal Pinzone 


Sue Maillet 


Chris Politis 


Mark Mazerolle 


Kathy Powlesland 




Angela Previte 




Jim Rao 




Lisa Righini 




Anna Riscolo 




Maureen Ryan 




Michele Saulnier 




Alanna Sheahan 




Pam Sheard 




Stephanie Smith 




Mike Stankard 




Jim Stanley 




Shauna Stone 




Helen Sullivan 




Carrie Sumner 




Cindy Sylvestre 




Frank Tiano 




Matt Tierney 




Pat Trainor 




Larayne Valente 




Cheryl Vanaria 




Debbie Vanaria 




Stephen Vanaria 





J. Bottom Left to Right: I.orena Giovanetti, Amy Goode, Kim Giardina, and Allen Gallant Second - Bottom Left to Right Margarita Mala\c. Gail Ma^ee. Armand Maurice, and Antonietta Mancmi 

Row - Kashmira Gandhi and Lynn Giles Third Rou ■ Matt Gagnon and Deanna Giorlamo Fourth Second Ron |jiu Mi Govern, Kellv Malonev. |enn\ Maclean. Shar« and lent '■' 

Row David Gately, Chris Goodale, and David George Top Row Henry Gaudet, Del Furbish, and Top Rom Chuck Joe Paternoi Manoh. I'nm Massarotti 
Paul Gleason. 






EM 




Bottom Left to Right: First Row - Rachel Learned, Jeannene 
Forbes, and Jill Scalisi. Second Row - Andy Long, Brenda 
Woodland, Rhonda Caira, and Jeff DeCola. Third Row -Janet 
Boudreau, Chris Fox, Kevin Hill, Debbie Hallowed, and Julie 
Faulstich. Fourth Row - Lisa Flanagan, Janice Hart, and Rocelle 
Johnson. Fifth Row - Bob Murphy, Jim Perry, and Jon 
Williams. 



WAIiTK JkM HIOK 



^©1 




■f 



(HOW CHOIR 



344 



Advertisements 




01a ImM&M 




TTBlffDIXVCI 



David Aghawi 
Therese Almond 
Eric Alcxson 
Nancy Antonellis 
Mark Antonucci 
I.inj Auiiun 
Kaihy Augustine 
Ian Auuih 
Roberta Bahint-au 
Andrew Bernard 
Pamela Berry 
Daniel Boudreau 
( indy Bourne 
Debra Bourque 
Karyn Brophy 
Caroline Burden 
Jeffrey Burke 
Janec Bussiere 
Deana Clin 
Linda Caira 
Lonnie Caira 
Mary C. Callahan 
Steve Campana 
Susan Campbell 
Leo Cardarclli 
Kenneth Carmel 
Diana Carroll 
Mark Caruso 
James CaselU 
Wendy Casella 
Kevin Casey 
Suzanne Casey 
Timothy Casey 
Mark Cavallaro 
Paul Champagne 
Cuong Chang 
Mui Chang 
Mina Chauhan 
Lisa Chiango 
Theresa Chiasson 
Steven Cianci 
Maria Cincotta 
John Clark 
Kristini Cohen 
Martha Collins 
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Michael Cotone 
Patrick Coughlin 
Anthony CUCCI 
Dana Dahlbeck 
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( arolina DiDoSanrov 
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MIT 

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Mass Bay Community GoUtM 



Larry Falone 
Lynne Farago 
Anthony Fasano 
Julie Faulsiich 
Craig Feeney 
Lisa Flanagan 
Sean Forbes 
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David Gately 
Henry Gaudet 
David George 
Kimberly Giardina 
Lorena Giovanetn 
Amy Goode 
Robert Govoni 
Kenneth Griffin 
Leanne Guerin 
Daniel Guarini 
Michael Johnson Hale 
Christopher J. Hardiman 
Janice Hart 
Robert F. Hart. Jr. 
William Hart 
Mary Hartman 
( hriMine Hasscll 
Keith Hill 
Michael lannelli 
Michael lannuz/o 
Jerelene James 
Robert James 
Robert Johnson 
Patrick Kavey 
Stephen Keledjian 
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Daniel Kiesling 
Diana Kinsman 
Edward Kohler 
David Kouyoumijian 
Joseph Lanno 
Leonard LaPenta 
Theodore Lavash 
Gerald LeBlanc 
Susan LeBlanc 
Michael LeBrun 
Daniel Lee 
Elayne P. Lee 
Rachel Learned 
Diana LeSanto 
Laura Lee 
Norma Loi 
Petain Loor 
Amy Lucchese 
Cindy MacDonald 
Matthew Mahoney 
Michael Ma. Met 
Antoniella Mam mi 
Mark Manganelli 
( harks Manoli 
Anthony Massarotti 
Tracy McCabc 
David McDonnell 
Jane McGovcrn 
Andrea Mclntyre 
Diane MiSweeney 
Yvette Mclanson 
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Brad Mitchell 
Heidi Morranls 

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Middlesex Community College 

Mass Bay Community College 

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Westfield State 

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Worcester Polytechnic Institute 

Simmons College 

Assumption College 

University Mass/Amherst 

Norwich University 

Fitchburg State 

Wentworth 

Mass Bay Community College 

Suffolk University 

College of the Holy Cross 

University Mass/Amherst 

Bentley College 

University of Lowell 

Southeastern Mass University 

Tufts University 

Framingham State 

Notre Dame 

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Mass Bay Community College 

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North Adams 

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University of Lowell 

Framingham State 

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Wentworth 

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Mass Bay Community College 

Curry College 

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Patrick Moynihan 
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Taewon Noh 
Margaret O'Brien 
Tony O'Brien 
will. am A O'Brien 
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Michael J. OHalloran 
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Thomas Paschal 
Mouml Patel 
Titikvha Patel 
Diane Picci 
Danielle Pelletier 
Steven Pensyl 
Gregory Penta 
David Perry 
Susan Piantedosi 
Salvatore Pin/one 
David Pntman 
Jacqueline Plourde 
Christine Pittonno 
Matthew Poiricr 
Chris Polnis 
Rom Sue Pomerleau 
Lisa Pompomo 
John Princiotta 
Joseph Pulselli 
David S. Raleigh 
(hen Rando 
James Rao 
John Regan 
Craig Righini 
Robert Robillard 
Daniel Rooney 
Mi. hilt Saulnier 
Paul J. Sial/i 
Nancy Schaufus 
Michael Schttta 
Alanna Sheahan 
Pamela Sheard 
Andrew Siegel 
Ann Simeone 
David Smohnvkv 
Kick >pataro 
Andrew Spine Hi 
Helen Sulliwn 
( arne Sumner 
Edward Sweet 
( vnihia Sv Ivesire 
rahiana Tamhurrint 
Erik Tardiff 
Joseph Tehan 
Nancy Tekevan 
Frank Tiano 
Mai rv Tomlin 
Patrick Trainor 
Sinh Trinh 
l>ehra Vanaria 
Brian Vano 
Kelhe Vaughan 
John Ml all Jv c 
James V. a|\h 
Suphin w alvh 
< armele M >» cvli v 
Richard | Vbfas 

i<i m tlcoa 

( hrivtma M w ong 



Brrklee College of Music 

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Bentley CoUege 

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.ersary 

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In.*- pshare 

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( i>lli g< Ktu nding 



345 



t 



Class Of 1985 
Superlatives 



Mike Bonadio 

Best Dancer 

Mary Boudreau 

Class Artist 

Jamie Bourque 

Best Looking 

Jeff Burke 

Personality Plus 



Matt Burstein 

Class Musician 

Martha Collins 

Class Genius 

Dan DiVito 

Most Athletic 

Craig Feeney 

Class Flirt 



Lisa Flanagan 

Did Most For The Class 

Kim Giardina 

Most Athletic 

Mike Greeley 

Best Dressed 

Allen Gallant 

Most Talkative 







David Aghassi 

Class Genius 

Most Likely To Succeed 



Danielle Pelletier 

Most Talkative 
Class Flirt 



346 




Supertaxes 







Janice Hart 

Best in Drama 
Best in Choral 

Mike lannelli 

Most Respected 

Lenny LaPenta 

Most Talkative 

Rachel Learned 

Best Dancer 
Best in Drama 



Gerry LeBlanc 
Class Artist 

Sue LeBlanc 

Class Musician 

Gail Lombardo 

Best in Choral 

Michelle Luciano 

Best Dressed 



Dave McDonnell 

Most Popular 

Barbara Miani 

Personality Plus 

Jonna Millerick 

Most Popular 

Meg O'Brien 

Most Likely To Succeed 



Mike O'Halloran 

Did Most For The Class 

Chris Palmer 

Class Wit 

Rom Sue Pomerleau 
Most Respected 

Alanna Sheahan 

Best Looking 



Carrie Sumner 

Personality Plus 

Ed Sweet 

Class Wit 

Kellie Vaughan 
Best All Around 

Steve Walsh 

Best All Around 



SufH rl 



J A - / 



4 To July 
)85 

The Year 
In Review 

In a year of great economic upswing, the 
most inescapable image was that of patrio- 
tism. Starting with the 1984 Summer Olympic 
Games held in Los Angeles, followed by Ron- 
ald Reagan's landslide victory, and ending 
with the hostage crisis in Beruit Americans 
have been proud of their country. Many events 
shaped our senior year they were the tragedy 
in India and the fury over a president's visit to 
a cemetary; a woman being nominated for the 
office of Vice-President of the United States 
and another woman coming forward to say 
she lied on a rape case and the judge not be- 
lieving her; the imperial pomp of a fallen Sovi- 
et leader and the remembered glory of a fallen 
movie star; a man answers back his attackers 
in the subway and a mayor's answer to a radi- 
cal group leaves hunderds homeless. But the 
year also brought many worthy feats. Among 
them; the restoration of the Statue of Liberty 
and a little pixie who captured America's 
heart. 

Conservatism was now the big movement in 
our country. In November President Ronald 
Reagan was re-elected in a landslide winning 
every state except Massachusetts and Minneso- 
ta. Bernard Goetz fires his gun at four youths 
who were trying to "mug" him in a New York 
subway, seriously injuring one. For this he be- 
comes a folk hero and was given the title of 
"The Subway Vigilante". Mayor Goode of 
Philadelphia orders the police to drop explo- 
sives on the MOVE (a radical group) house 
and eventually several city blocks were left in 
ruins. The majority of his constituents agreed 
with his actions. The American hostagesheld by 
the Shiite Moslems in Beruit are released after 
17 days in captivity and Americans want jus- 
tice to prevail. Americans are "Mad as hell 
and we're not going to take it anymore". 

President Reagan's visit to West Germany 
caused a furor among survivors of the Holo- 
caust when his itinerary called for a stop at 
Bitburg Cemetary where many Nazi graves are. 
And the search for Josef Mengele, "The Nazi 
Angel of Death", ends with the discovery of 
his remains in a grave in Sao Paulo, Brazil. He 
had been dead since 1979 and was buried un- 
der the name of Wolfgang Gerhard. 

Konstantin Chernenko, the leader of the Com- 
munist Party, died after one and a half years in 
office. A term that saw him in ill health the 
entire time. He was immediately replaced by a 
young western style politician named Mikhail 
Gorbachev. He then went to work revamping 
the Politburo to more closely resemble his 
views. 

Newport Socialite, Claus Von Bulow went 
to trial again accused of giving his wife an 




Gerry and Fritz encountering one of the many storms they faced. 




Move over big boys. 



Go ahead - make my day. 




God bless America land that I love 



348 



The Year In Review 




i* 



The Statue of Liberty during different stages of renovation. 




The Gipper beinj; welcomed home after a successful operation. 




overdose of insulin that has left her in an irre- 
versible coma for several years. After many 
strange twist and turns the legal soap opera 
came to an end when the jury returned a ver- 
dict of "Not Guilty" 

This year also saw the death of many famous 
people including Actor Richard Burton and 
the author of the "Complete Book of Run- 
ning", Jim Fixx who died of a heart attack 
while jogging. 

Pulling together and rallying for a cause 
have always been the trademarks of Ameri- 
cans. This year Americans from all walks of 
life contributed their hard earned dollars to 
restore the Statue of Liberty. The Statue has 
served as a beacon for over 100 years to all 
immigrants entering this country. Americans 
also prayed for the recovery of their leader. 
President Reagan had an operation to remove 
a large polyp which proved to be cancerous 
from his intestine. Again the Gipper showed 
his grace during personal stress and his swift 
recovery and return to the Oval Office was a 
boost to all Americans. Americans also pro- 
tested against a tradition which has lasted 
over 100 years since it was first served by a 
pharmacist in Atlanta, Georgia. Coca-Cola 
changed its formula and Pepsi celebrated by 
giving all their employees the day off. The 
"New Coke" met protest from all over the 
country and after receiving 15,000 letters dai- 
ly, Coca-Cola announced it was bringing back 
the original formula as "Coke Classic". The 
grassroot movement was a success. 

The music industry had a very busy and pro- 
ductive year. On June 1st Bruce Springsteen 
opened an eighteen day European Tour w ith a 
forceful performance on the grounds of an 
Irish castle. The Sold Out Tour also had per- 
formances in London, Paris, Munich, and 
Milan. 

The American Rock Musicians taking their 
lead from their British counterparts got to- 
gether and produced an album titled U.S.A. 
for Africa. The hit song from that album was 
We Are The World and it landed at the top of 
the charts where it remained for several 
weeks. During the summer Bob Geldof, a 
member of an Irish Rock Group the Boom- 
town Rats organized a one day rock concert 
called Live Aid. Promoters called it "a global 
jukebox". It was in truth, much more. By the 
time it ended, the most widely seen TV broad- 
cast since Neil Armstrong's moonwalk that 
Woodstock summer long ago. Live Aid held 
to raise cash for African famine victims. 
helped raise a generation's consciousness in 
the process. For those who watched it. it was 
simply the greatest day of rock ever. 

In this Year of the Yuppie the mam tads 
include; Walkmans, ten speed bikes, tanning 
salons, and the video revolution. Despite the 
video revolution the lines at the cinemas have 
never been longer. The top box office draws 
were Beverly Hills Cop with Eddie Murph\ 
and Rambo with SylvtStet X.tllonc. The Os- 
cars went to Am.idcu* for best Picture and 



Coke WAS it. 



Newport socialite CUui Von Hulow ■ did he or didn't he? 



Thi > . jr In Ri 



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The Yuppies by Gary Trudeau. 



Joan Benoit winning the marathon. 



Mr. Macho a.k.a. Rocky, a.k.a. Rambo. 




The hostages and their families arriving home. 



THE BOSS was Born in the U.S.A. 



•SB 







The crowd at the Live Aid Concert in Philadelphia. 




The cover says it all. 



The pride of the Boston College Eagles. 




Sally Fieldior Best Actress. This year also s.iu 
many broken hearts as Brute Springsteen and 
Billy Joel left the rank of eligible bachelors. 

Our patriotism reached an all time high in 
the summer of 1984. More people bought 
more tickets for more money to see more ath- 
lets from more countries than in any other 
Olympic Games. There were many outstand- 
ing Gold Medal winners for the United States 
among them; Joan Benoit in the first e\er 
Women's Marathon, Carl Lewis with four 
golds in Track and Field, Greg Louganis with 
two golds in Diving, Edwin Moses in the 440 
meter hurdles for his 90th consecutive victorv . 
and the little girl who stole "the heart of 
America" Mary Lou Retton won a gold, two 
silvers, and a bronze. The low point came in 
the eagerly awaited 3,000 meter duel between 
Mary Decker and Zola Budd. Decker and 
Budd bumped twice in the race and Decker 
tripped and lying in pain watched her hope 
for an Olypmic Gold go down the drain. 

In the fall a 5'9" quarterback, whom no 
Division I college wanted out of high school 
stole the limelight. Doug Flutie set the 
N.C.A.A. Division 1-A record for most career 
passing yardage and total offensive yardage. 
Flutie will be remembered most for winning 
the Heisman Trophy, his 48 yard "Hail Man" 
bomb with six seconds left and his team trail- 
ing Miami, and for leading the Boston College 
Eagles to victory in the Cotton Bowl. 

In professional sports Kirk Gibson led the 
Tigers over the Padres in five games for their 
first World Series victory since 1968. Joe Mon- 
tana led his 49'ers to victory in Super Bowl 
XIX over Dan Marino and the Miami Do- 
phins 38-16. The Great Gretzky put on his 
now routine yearly show. He led the league in 
scoring and was M.V.P. for the sixth consecu- 
tive year. He then led his Edmonton Oilers to 
their second consecutive Stanley Cup and was 
named M.V.P. for the playoffs. Ho hum! Larry 
Bird became the first non-center to win back 
to back M.V.P.'s, but Kareem Abdul Jabbar 
led his Lakers over the Celtics in six games for 
the N.B.A. Championship. Marvelous Man in 
Hagler had his much awaited fight with 
Thomas "Hit Man" Hearns and the Marvelous 
One, true to his word, destroyed the "Hit 
Man" in three rounds. 

In college basketball unranked \'illano\a 
played a "perfect game" and defeated Patrnk 
Ewing and the Georgetown Hoyas for the- 
N.C.A.A. National Championship. As college 
basketball basked in the glory of the "Final 
Four" success a bombshell exploded at Tul.itu 
University. Players, coaches, and students 
were indicted in a point-shaving scandal that 
caused the University's President to drop bas 
ketball from the school's sports program. 

As we look back on the past \car. a \e.tr 
which reflected many things, some good and 
some bad. Some of these, will quickU be tor 
gotten, but others will remain as memories (> t 
our high school years. 

^ Designed by Rom Sue Pomcrleiu 
Vv nttcn b\ Lis* F1»ru£*n 






The Igony ol defeat tor Mary Decker Slaney. 



It you ^et up you'll £et more of the same. 



The Yor In Rom» 



351 



Colophon 




Terry Bleiler 



Volume 82 of the Waltham High School Mirror was printed by 
Jostens Printing and Publishing in State College, Pennsylvania, 
using offset lithography. Of 352 pages, 110 were printed in the 
four color process. Paper stock is Dull 199. 
COVER An American Embossed school design was printed on 
Smoke material number 491. The design is^ilkscreened in red 
ink number 331 with a Cordova grain applied to rhe material.. 
The book was rounded and backed with red headbands. 

ENDSHEETS: Snow White number 280 material was printed* 
different front and and back using black ink number 395. 
TYPE- All body copy is 10 point Garamond Bold. Folio Tabs 
are 7 point Garamond Bold. Caption* were set in 8/10 point 
Garamond. Article credits are also in 8 point Garamond. Head- 
lines size ranges from 18 point to 36 point. Styles used include: 
Garamond Bold, Optima Italic, Honda, and Gothic. Senior . 
Portrait copy' was 14 point Lydian Italic for names and 9 point • 
Garamond for address. Dropped initial style used was Gothic. 

PHOTOGRAPHY: Senior portraits were photographed by 
Purdy Vantine Studios of Boston, Mass. Other' photography 
done by Mr. Terry Bleiler and other photographers from Purdy 
Vantine Studio. Color processing and printing by Purdy Van- 
tine Studio. 

REPRESENTATIVES: John Neister and Lois LaRock are the 
lostens Representatives for Waltham High School. Anne 
Holmes is the In-plant Consultant. Additional help provided by 
In-plant designers Chuck Kullmann and Debbie Conception. 
Divider Art by Liz Clements. 
' EXPENSES: Individual copies sold for $25.00. Engraved copies 
were available if reserved by December 1, 1984. The press run 
was 625 copies. Publication date for the yearbook was Novem- 
ber 1, 1985. 






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PUBLIC LIBRARY